Friday, July 29, 2016

Over 120 pairs of earrings ready for this weekend! On the left, Lindsay in Aqua Chalcedony with Apatite and Amethyst. On right, from top-to-bottom, Risa in Chrome Tourmaline, Adira in Chalcedony and Amara in London Blue Topaz.

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

Find Elementals 2 days this weekend!
Saturday at the Soco Outdoor Market by Vespaio, 11 to 6
Sunday at the 23rd st Artists Market across from the UT Clock Tower, Noon to 4.

Tuesday, July 19, 2016

Come see me Saturday at The Soco Outdoor Market. Extended hours again this week, 11 to 7!
Pictured, 2 pieces with beautiful Tibetan Turquoise. Both natural color. On the left, Elena in Sterling Silver and a Robin's Egg Blue Turquoise, $45 and on the bottom right, Sari in Sterling Silver and a Greenish-blue Turquoise, $70

Friday, July 15, 2016

Introducing the refreshed and refined Lindsay style earring. This is the prototype, and there will definitely be more soon. So very pretty on. Shown here in Sterling Silver with Amethyst briolettes and 2 accent colors of quartz. $45. I think it's namesake is going to like it!

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

Come see me Saturday at The Soco Outdoor Market. Extended hours again this week, 11 to 7!

Friday, July 8, 2016

I think you'll like this. I brought back the Risa* earring. Here it is in Turquoise just in time for tomorrow. Normally $25, just $21 this month.
*Risa means smile or laughter.
The two oldest known turquoise mining areas are in Persia and in Egypt. There are six mines in the southwest coast of the Sinai Peninsula. and two of them are believed to be among the oldest known mines in the world. 
Turquoise has been prized by civilizations around the world.The oldest known turquoise jewelry is a strand of beads from 5000 B.C.found in Iraq- then known as Mesopotamia. In ancient Egypt, Turquoise beads and jewelry date back to 4000 B.C. Engraved turquoise tablets with religeous passages were worn as amulets around 700 A.D.
The Incas carved beads, figurines and made astonishing inlay jewelry with turquoise, the Aztecs decorated ceremonial masks with it and the Indians of North America fashioned jewelry.
During the Middle Ages, Europeans decorated vessels and the covers of manuscripts with mosaics of small turquoise.Later, during the Renaissance, Turquoise was used in royal crowns and became one of the most popular gems to wear in Europe..
Pictured, the oldest and most famous Turquoise Mine In the world. Neyshabur, in Northeastern Iran. I believe this is the second oldest mine in the world. the first would be the Lapis producing mines in the Kokcha valley in NE Afghanistan.

Wednesday, July 6, 2016

Find Elementals at the SoCo Outdoor Market on Saturday. We think you'll like the extended hours, 11 to 7!