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GEMSTONE SELECTION

Partnering with a leading supplier of responsibly sourced colored and tailor made cut gemstones

Jewelry Touch brings to you the finest selection of Natural and Manmade Gemstones which are carefully picked directly from mines and labs, just for you.

Enhancing the power and beauty of Natural Gemstones is the company's spirit and it is expressed in Color, Cut, Clarity & Characteristics of our gemstones. Tirelessly, we set new standards of quality & craftsmanship, inspiring creativity amongst some of the most talented minds within the industry by producing awe-inspiring creations in gemstones & jewelry.

 

GEM STONE

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AMETHYST

Amethyst is the world's most popular purple gemstone. It is the purple color variety of quartz and has been used in personal adornment for over 2000 years. It is the birthstone of February and an important New Age gem. Amethyst is used to produce faceted stones, cabochons, beads, tumbled stones, and many other items for jewelry and ornamental use.

Amethyst has a Mohs hardness of 7 and does not break by cleavage. It is a gem that is durable enough for use in rings, earrings, pendants, bracelets and other types of jewelry. Enormous deposits of amethyst in South America and Africa provide enough material to keep amethyst’s price low enough that people can easily afford it.

BLUE TOPAZ

Blue is the most popular topaz color in today’s jewelry marketplace. It is sold in a broad range of blue colors, starting from a pale blue with a light tone and saturation, all the way to a deep blue with a moderate to dark tone and saturation.

Blue topaz is very attractive, inexpensive, and a favorite color of the jewelry customer. These characteristics drive the popularity of blue topaz.

Before 1970 most of the topaz in low to moderate price jewelry was yellow to brown in color. Natural topaz with an attractive blue color was rare and very expensive. As a result it was seldom seen in jewelry. Today's blue topaz is a product of gem treatment.

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CITRINE

Citrine - the transparent, pale yellow to brownish orange variety of quartz—is rare in nature. In the days before modern gemology, its tawny color caused it to be confused with topaz. Citrine’s attractive color, plus the durability and affordability it shares with most other quartzes, makes it the top-selling yellow-to-orange gem. It’s an attractive alternative not only for topaz, but also for yellow sapphire. The finest citrine color is a saturated yellow to reddish orange free of brownish tints.

Since natural citrine is rare, most of the citrine on the market is the result of heat treatment, which causes some amethyst to change color from undesirable pale violet to an attractive yellow. The amethyst’s original hue can determine the richness of the resulting citrine’s yellow color.

GARNET

Garnets are a set of closely related minerals that form a group, resulting in gemstones in almost every color. Red garnets have a long history, but modern gem buyers can pick from a rich palette of garnet colors: greens, oranges, pinkish oranges, deeply saturated purplish reds, and even some blues.

Red garnet is one of the most common and widespread of gems, found in metamorphic rocks (which are rocks altered by heat and pressure) on every continent. But not all garnets are as abundant as the red ones. A green garnet, tsavorite, also occurs in metamorphic rocks, but it’s rarer because it needs unusual rock chemistries and special conditions to form.

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PERIDOT

Peridot is the gem variety of the mineral olivine. Its chemical composition includes iron and magnesium, and iron is the cause of its attractive yellowish green colors. The gem often occurs in volcanic rocks called basalts, which are rich in these two elements.

The color range for peridot is narrow, from a brown-green color to yellowish green to pure green. Yellowish green is the most common peridot color seen in jewelry.

SAPPHIRE

Blue sapphire belongs to the mineral species corundum. It can be a pure blue but ranges from greenish blue to violetish blue. The name “sapphire” can also apply to any corundum that’s not red and doesn’t qualify as ruby, another corundum variety.

Besides blue sapphire and ruby, the corundum family also includes so-called “fancy sapphires.” They come in violet, green, yellow, orange, pink, purple, and intermediate hues. There are also “parti-colored” sapphires that show combinations of different colors. Some stones exhibit the phenomenon known as color change, most often going from blue in daylight or fluorescent lighting to purple under incandescent light. Sapphires can even be gray, black, or brown.

 

CUBIC ZIRCONIA

Cubic zirconia (CZ) is the cubic crystalline form of zirconium dioxide (ZrO2). The synthesized material is hard and usually colorless, but may be made in a variety of different colors. 

Because of its low cost, durability, and close visual likeness to diamond, synthetic cubic zirconia has remained the most gemologically and economically important competitor for diamonds since commercial production began in 1976. Its main competitor as a synthetic gemstone is a more recently cultivated material, synthetic moissanite. 

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CUBIC ZIRCONIA WHITE

CUBIC ZIRCONIA AMETHYST

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CUBIC ZIRCONIA BLUE

CUBIC ZIRCONIA CITRINE

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CUBIC ZIRCONIA GREEN

CUBIC ZIRCONIA GARNET

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CUBIC ZIRCONIA PERIDOT

CUBIC ZIRCONIA PINK

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CUBIC ZIRCONIA SAPPHIRE

 

SEMI-PRECIOUS STONE

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ABALONE

Abalone are medium-sized to very large edible sea snails. The thick inner layer of the shell is composed of nacre or mother-of-pearl, which in many species is highly iridescent, giving rise to a range of strong and changeable colours.

CORAL

The hard skeleton of red coral branches is naturally matte, but can be polished to a glassy shine. It exhibits a range of warm reddish pink colors from pale pink to deep red. Precious coral has relative density of 3.86 and hardness 3.5 on the Mohs scale. Due to its softness and opacity, coral is usually cut as cabochon, or used to make beads.

SAND STONE

Sandstone is a sedimentary rock composed of sand-sized grains. Often banded in appearance, sandstone is one of the most common types of sedimentary rock and is found throughout the world. This stone can be cut, polished and carved for a variety of both practical and ornamental purposes.

GREEN AGATE

Agate is the banded form of chalcedony, a cryptocrystalline variety of quartz. Rather than a single crystal, it is composed of a myriad of miniature crystals that can only be seen with extreme magnification.

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LAPIS

Lapis lazuli, also known simply as "lapis," is a blue metamorphic rock that has been used by people as a gemstone, sculpting material, pigment, and ornamental material for thousands of years. High quality lapis lazuli can be a costly gem. The most desirable specimens have a rich, solid blue color and perhaps a few reflective pieces of gold pyrite.

MALACHITE

We have strict standards when it comes to our manufacturing process, and never settle for less. We’re constantly innovating and improving to meet the latest needs of our clients, and do whatever it takes to ensure complete satisfaction.

MOTHER OF PEARL

Mother-of-pearl is the nacreous iridescent inside layer of certain mollusks. As mother-of-pearl producing mollusks cannot regulate their body temperature, they are susceptible to changes in external conditions. Mother-of-pearl can naturally appear in a wide variety of colors, however, it is frequently dyed to a multitude of attractive shades.

PINK MOTHER OF PEARL

Mother-of-pearl is the nacreous iridescent inside layer of certain mollusks. As mother-of-pearl producing mollusks cannot regulate their body temperature, they are susceptible to changes in external conditions. Mother-of-pearl can naturally appear in a wide variety of colors, however, it is frequently dyed to a multitude of attractive shades.

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ONYX

Onyx is the dark brown to black variety of agate, a cryptocrystalline quartz. Since ancient times onyx has afforded gem cutters and carvers an excellent source for carving cameos, intaglios and other jewelry creations. Inexpensive, abundant and available in large sizes, onyx is also a favored stone when fashioning cabochon gems and beads.

RED AGATE

Agate is the banded form of chalcedony, a cryptocrystalline variety of quartz. Rather than a single crystal, it is composed of a myriad of miniature crystals that can only be seen with extreme magnification.

TURQUOISE

December's birthstone, turquoise was among the first gemstones ever mined. Stunning sky blues to stimulating sea greens have made turquoise one of the most popular color trends in jewelry history. Copper gives turquoise its range of blue hues while iron is responsible for its green colors.

 

PEARL

Perhaps the best-loved gems of all time, pearls—both natural and modern cultured pearls—occur in a wide variety of colors. The most familiar colors are white and cream (a light yellowish brown). Black, gray, and silver are also fairly common, but the palette of pearl colors extends to every hue.

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FRESH WATER PEARL - WHITE

FRESH WATER PEARL - PINK

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FRESH WATER PEARL - LAVENDER

 

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