This handmade jewelry piece is crafted of .999 fine silver using precious metal clay.
- 11 grams of fine silver
- Labradorite cabochon 18x13mm
- 18"- 4mm black leather cord
- 3- round lab created mixed color sapphires
A beautiful Labradorite with flashes of reds, purples and blues. This oval cabochon is bezel set in fine silver and the entire piece of jewelry has been oxidized to showcase all the details. The pendant measures approx 1 3/8" long. The pendant hangs from an 18” black leather cord with sterling silver lobster clasp.
What's Labradorite? Labradorite is a member of the Feldspar family and is treasured for its remarkable play of color, known as labradorescence. The stone, usually gray-green, dark gray, black or grayish-white, is composed in aggregate layers that refract light as iridescent flashes of peacock blue, gold, pale green, or coppery red. The predominant blue varies within the light, displaying hues from deepest blue to various shades of pale, almost blue-green. It was discovered in Labrador, Canada.
What are lab created stones? The only difference between a lab created gemstone and a natural gemstone is that the natural gemstone most likely has flaws called inclusions, and lab created gemstones have no inclusions, as the mineral composition, heat, and pressure are controlled in the laboratory. Whether a gemstone is a natural stone or lab-created, the physical characteristics are the same.
All of my jewelry comes nicely packaged and ready for gift giving.
All orders ship within 48 hours and are mailed USPS First Class.
GD307- Labradorite Fine Silver Necklace
Metal clay is a crafting medium consisting of very small particles of metal such as silver, gold, bronze, or copper mixed with an organic binder and water for use in making jewelry, beads and small sculptures. Originating in Japan in 1990, metal clay can be shaped just like any soft clay, by hand or using molds. After drying, the clay can be fired in a variety of ways such as in a kiln, with a handheld gas torch, or on a gas stove, depending on the type of clay and the metal in it. The binder burns away, leaving the pure sintered metal.