THE STORY BEHIND THE JEWELRY
Sterling silver, Sleeping Beauty Turquoise, Coral, and Opal.
The link bracelet measures approximately 7-3/8" inside circumference (adjustable up to 8-1/2" long), which means the bracelet will fit a wrist that is 6-3/8" to 8-1/4" comfortably. Each link measures approximately 1" long and 3/8" at widest point.
This bracelet is a part of our exclusive WhiteRock collection, which is a beautiful selection of excellently designed jewelry. The jewelry is handmade out of genuine sterling silver and multicolor inlay using some of the best silversmiths and inlayers in the world. The stones used in every piece create some of the most incredible color combinations. Each is hand selected and is of the highest and best quality anywhere. The inlay in this bracelet is individually made and inlayed using stones which are hand cut and carefully set into place creating this absolutely incredible piece. This stone inlay combination is called Wildfire* and consists of: real Sleeping Beauty Turquoise, Coral, and man made Opal. The workmanship and detail are spectacular! The inlay is carefully set, while thin silver lines can be seen highlighting in between and completing the bracelet perfectly. The bracelet has a total of FIVE links. The links are finished off with a silver toggle and clasp. The bracelet is stamped sterling and hallmarked.
*Wildfire is a color scheme that consists of: Sleeping Beauty Turquoise, Coral, Opal, and is a part of the WhiteRock collection.
Turquoise is the birthstone of December. It is believed that turquoise tends to bring good fortune, strength and helps overcome illness. Turquoise got its name from the Levantine traders called Turks who brought the stone to Europe from Persia via Turkey centuries ago. Native Americans have prized turquoise since the time of the Aztecs, who mined it in New Mexico. The natural variations that occur in turquoise are part of their appeal and beauty.
Corals are known to be very soothing and very protective. Coral is of an organic origin, it is the skeletal remains of marine animals called Coral Polyps. Colonies of these tiny creatures build branching structures as they grow, gradually forming reefs and atolls.