HomeProductsAbout UsContact UsPoliciesGemstonesFAQView Cart

Black Onyx

In jewellery design as in fashion, colours look crisper against a background of black, and black and white always looks right. In fine jewellery, the black backdrop is often supplied by onyx, a black chalcedony quartz with a fine texture. Some onyx also displays white bands or ribbons against a black background. If the layers are even, this type of onyx can be carved into cameos.

Onyx was very popular with the ancient Greeks and Romans. The name comes from the Greek word 'onyx', which means nail or claw. The story is that one day the frisky Cupid cut the divine fingernails of Venus with an arrowhead while she was sleeping. He left the clippings scattered on the sand and the fates turned them into stone so that no part of the heavenly body would ever perish. True, black isn't normally the colour one associates with fingernails. (Did Venus wear Vamp, perhaps?) But in Greek times, almost all the colours of chalcedony from fingernail white to dark brown and black were called onyx. Later, the Romans narrowed the term to refer to black and dark brown colours only.

Onyx which is reddish brown and white is known as sardonyx. Sardonyx was highly valued in Rome, especially for seals, because it was said never to stick to the wax. The Roman general Publius Cornelius Scipio was known for wearing it a good deal.

Black onyx shines especially well when used as a backdrop for colour play. Its fine texture also makes it ideal for carving, making it a favoured material for today's lapidaries. In the pin by designer Susan Helmich above, a carved piece of onyx with threads of white provides a stunning backdrop for a flash of colour. Onyx was often used as the perfect foil for carved rock crystal or the 'drop dead red' of rubies in art deco designs. It is also popular in marcasite jewellery. So if you would like to add a little black magic to your jewellery design, why not consider onyx?

Celestine Stone

The mineral known as Celestine is comprised of its constituent elements (strontium, sulphur and oxygen) arranged in the orthorhombic system of crystal symmetry. This system of crystal symmetry includes three axesthat are at right-angles to each other and of different lengths. Crystals celestine may be either tabular or prismatic (similar to baryte - see below). Fibrous and granular forms are also found. The name Celestine is derived from the latin word celestis, which means celestial. This choice of name is generally attributed to the pale (sky) blue colour of many crystals of celestine.

Associations of Celestine ~ Celestine has several interesting metaphysical characteristics. These include suitability for the following:  Use to aid mental activities and processes, integrating conciousness with instinct.  Facilitating balance in a wide range of situations.  Use to aid astral travel and dream recall.  Bringing brightened hopes and cheerful disposition - including calm, and harmony.  Pursuits involving music and delicate arts such as detailed drawing and painting.  As a gift - in the spirt of love, light and blessing.  As a healing stone.  Astrological Sign of Gemini.  Mental activities and rationality, Balance, Communication, Astral Travel, Bright Hope and Good Fortune, Music.  The numbers 2 and 8.

Colours of Celestine ~ The most popular and well-known shades of blue celestine range from colourless through a faint bluish-white to sky-blue.  Some texts mention other colours of celestine, including "reddish", yellow, orange, red and red brown.  The twoA samples of Blue Celestine illustrated below are from Madagascar.

Jasper Stone

Jasper is an opaque, impure variety of quartz that is usually red, yellow or brown in color. This mineral breaks with a smooth surface, and is often used for ornamentation or as a gemstone. It can be highly polished and is used for vases, seals, and at one time for snuff boxes. When the colors are in stripes or bands, it is called striped or banded jasper. Jaspilite is a banded iron formation rock that often has distinctive bands of jasper. The Egyptian pebble is a brownish-yellow jasper. 

Usage ~ It is used to regulate metabolic energy and promote physical stamina. It also is believed to have the ability to send negative energy back to the sender, the way a mirror reflects light. Red jasper is very lucky for actors. Helps balance the energy in the body. It also promotes physical energy. Red Jasper is particularly used for help in preventing "set backs" in disorders.

Legend ~ Red Jasper dates back as early as (20,000 B.C.) in France where it was found to be used for ornamental objects, to the Babylonians times (1000 B.C.) where it was used in seals which have been found in ancient ruins. The Harrappa culture of India also used this stone in their jewelry.

Lapis Lazuli

The stone of friendship and truth ~ Lapis lazuli is regarded by many people around the world as the stone of friendship and truth. The blue stone is said to encourage harmony in relationships and help its wearer to be authentic and give his or her opinion openly.

Lapis lazuli is an opaque rock that mainly consists of diopside and lazurite. It came into being millions of years ago during the metamorphosis of lime to marble. Uncut, lapis lazuli is matt and of a deep, dark blue colour, often with golden inclusions and whitish marble veins. The small inclusions with their golden shimmer, which give the stone the magic of a starry sky, are not of gold as people used to think, but of pyrites. Their cause is iron. The blue colour comes from the sulphur content of the lazurite and may range from pure ultramarine to a lighter blue. At between 5 and 6 on the Mohs scale, this stone is among the less hard gemstones.

Description ~ Lapis is a rock and not a mineral because it is made up from various other minerals. To be a mineral it would have one constituent only.

The main component of lapis lazuli is lazurite (25% to 40%), a feldspathoid silicate mineral composed of sodium, aluminium, silicon, oxygen, sulfur, and chloride. Its formula is (Na,Ca)8(AlSiO4)6(S,SO4,Cl)1-2 Most lapis lazuli also contains calcite (white), sodalite (blue) and pyrite (metallic yellow). Other possible constituents are augite, diopside, enstatite, mica, hauynite, hornblende and nosean. Some contain trace amounts of the sulfur rich lollingite variety geyerite.

Lapis lazuli usually occurs in crystalline marble as a result of contact metamorphismThe finest color is intense blue, lightly dusted with small flecks of golden pyrite. There should be no white calcite veins and the pyrite inclusions should be small. Stones that contain too much calcite or pyrite are not as valuable. Patches of pyrite are an important help in identifying the stone as genuine and do not detract from its value. Often, inferior lapis is dyed to improve its color, but this is often a very dark blue with a noticeable grey cast.


Lapis takes an excellent polish and can be made into jewellery, carvings, boxes, mosaics, ornaments and vases. In architecture it has been used for cladding the walls and columns of palaces and churches.  It was also ground and processed to make the pigment Ultramarine for tempera paint and, more rarely, oil paint. Its usage as a pigment in oil paint ended in the early 19th century as a chemically identical synthetic variety, often called French Ultramarine, became available.

Cultural and historical/mythical usage ~ In ancient Egypt lapis lazuli was a favorite stone for amulets and ornaments such as scarabs; it was also used by the Assyrians and Babylonians for seals. Lapis jewelry has been found at excavations of the Predynastic Egyptian site Naqada (3300–3100 B.C.), and powdered lapis was used as eyeshadow by Cleopatra herself.

As inscribed in the 140th chapter of the Egyptian Book of the Dead, lapis lazuli, in the shape of an eye set in gold, was considered an amulet of great power. On the last day of the month, an offering was made before this symbolic eye, for it was believed that, on that day, the supreme being placed such an image on his head.

The ancient royal Sumerian tombs of Ur, located near the Euphrates River in lower Iraq, contained more than 6000 beautifully executed lapis lazuli statuettes of birds, deer, and rodents as well as dishes, beads, and cylinder seals. These carved artifacts undoubtedly came from material mined in Badakhshan in northern Afghanistan. Much Sumerian and Akkadian poetry makes reference to lapis lazuli as a gem befitting royal splendor.

In ancient times, lapis lazuli was known as sapphire,[6] which is the name that is used today for the blue corundum variety sapphire. It appears to have been the sapphire of ancient writers because Pliny refers to sapphirus as a stone sprinkled with specks of gold. A similar reference can be found in the Hebrew Bible in Job 28:6.

The Romans believed that lapis was a powerful aphrodisiac. In the Middle Ages, it was thought to keep the limbs healthy, and free the soul from error, envy and fear.

It was once believed that lapis had medicinal properties. It was ground down, mixed with milk and applied as a dressing for boils and ulcers.

Many of the blues in painting from medieval Illuminated manuscripts to Renaissance panels were derived from lapis lazuli. Ground to a powder and processed to remove impurities and isolate the component lazurite, it forms the pigment ultramarine. This clear, bright blue, which was one of the few available to painters before the 19th century, cost a princely sum. As tempera painting was superseded by the advent of oil paint in the Renaissance, painters found that the brilliance of ultramarine was greatly diminished when it was ground in oil and this, along with its cost, led to a steady decline in usage. Since the synthetic version of ultramarine was discovered in the 19th century (along with other 19th century blues, such as cobalt blue), production and use of the natural variety has almost ceased, though several pigment companies still produce it and some painters are still attracted to its brilliance and its romantic history.

Leopardine (Leopard Stone)

Leopardine is a stone of shamanic journeying. It also aids in service to others. It helps discover and connect with one's animal totems or "power" animals. It makes it easier for one to take responsibility properly.

Usage ~ Mystic Lore: Intuitive sources say Leopard Skin Jasper is a stone of the shamanic journey. Aptly named, it is believed to help one discover and connect with one's 'power animals', and to assist one in traveling 'between the worlds'. It is also thought to be a strong talisman of self-healing, and to assist practitioners in activating and sharing their healing gifts.

Helps with creative visualization. As with all jaspers, this is a protective stone, and it is particularly protective during shamanic journeying. Physically it helps eliminate toxins and decrease body odor, and is very helpful in self-healing. It has properties of protecting the third chakra, but is associated mainly with the root chakra.

Murano Glass

History of Murano Glassmaking ~ Murano’s reputation as a centre for glassmaking was born when the Venetian Republic, fearing fire and destruction to the city’s mostly wood buildings, ordered glassmakers to move their foundries to Murano in 1291. Murano glass is still interwoven with Venetian glass.

Murano's glassmakers were soon the island’s most prominent citizens. By the 14th century, glassmakers were allowed to wear swords, enjoyed immunity from prosecution by the Venetian state and found their daughters married into Venice’s most affluent families. However glassmakers were not allowed to leave the Republic. Many craftsmen took this risk and set up glass furnaces in surrounding cities and as far afield as England and the Netherlands.

Murano’s glassmakers held a monopoly on quality glassmaking for centuries, developing or refining many technologies including crystalline glass, enamelled glass (smalto), glass with threads of gold (aventurine), multicoloured glass (millefiori), milk glass (lattimo), and imitation gemstones made of glass. Today, the artisans of Murano are still employing these century-old techniques, crafting everything from contemporary art glass and glass jewellery to Murano glass chandeliers and wine stoppers.

Today, Murano is home to the Museo Vetrario or Glass Museum in the Palazzo Giustinian, which holds displays on the history of glassmaking as well as glass samples ranging from Egyptian times through the present day.

The Art of Glassmaking ~ The process of making Murano glass is rather complex. Most Murano glass art is made using the lampworking technique. The glass is made from silica which becomes liquid at high temperatures. As the glass passes from a liquid to a solid state, there is an interval when the glass is soft before it hardens completely. This is when the glass-master can shape the material.

Materials ~ The other raw materials, called flux or melting agents, soften at lower temperatures. The more sodium oxide present in the glass, the slower it solidifies. This is important for hand-working because it allows the glassmaker more time to shape the material. The various raw materials that an artisan might add to a glass mixture are sodium (to make the glass surface opaque), nitrate and arsenic (to eliminate bubbles) and colouring or opacifying substances.

Colours, techniques and materials ~ Colours, techniques and materials vary depending upon the look a glassmaker is trying to achieve. Aquamarine is created through the use of copper and cobalt compounds whereas ruby red uses a gold solution as a colouring agent. The millefiori technique begins with the layering of sliced canes of glass and conterie or tiny glass beads are formed by cutting thin glass canes into sections when cold then rounded when hot. Filigree, incalmo, enamel painted, engraving, gold engraving, lattimo, ribbed glass and submersion are just a few of the other techniques a glassmaker can employ.

Tools ~ It is essential that Murano artisans use tools in the making of their glass. Some of these tools include borselle (tongs or pliers used to hand-form the red-hot glass), canna da soffio (blowing pipe), pontello (an iron rod to which the craftsman attaches the object after blowing in order to add final touches), scagno (the glass-master's workbench) and tagianti (large glass-cutting clippers).

Obsidian Stone

Obsidian is a type of naturally occurring glass, produced by volcanoes (igneous origin) when a felsic lava cools rapidly and freezes without sufficient time for crystal growth (see glass transition temperature). It is commonly found within the margins of felsic lava flows, where cooling is more rapid.

Usage ~ A general muscle tissue healer; for bacterial and viral inflammations. Can be used for removing blocks to the healing process. Grounds spiritual energy into physical plane. Aids healing in the areas of blood circulation, warming of the extremities and accelerates wound healing. Provides strength and wisdom. Physically it benefits the stomach, intestines, muscle tissue, and can rid one of bacterial or viral infections.

Legend ~ Obsidian has been used for thousands of years for toolmaking. In 1967 archaeologists working at the site of Tlapacoya, southeast of Mexico City, uncovered a well-made blade of obsidian associated with a radiocarbon date of about 21,000 BC. The Aztecs used a great deal of obsidian for tools, including sacrificial knives, the eyes of carving of their Gods, and even mirrors.

Opal Stone

Opal is a hydrated silica (SiO2.nH2O) with a water content within the mineral structure. Precious Opal contains 6% - 10% water and consists of small silica spheres arranged in an orderly three dimensional structure. It is created by percolating water in or near sedimentary volcanic ash that dissolves silica of shells, bones and woods, “fossilizing” them into opal. Opal is not a particularly hard stone so care must be taken to preserve the natural beauty of this gem.

Associations of Opal Stone ~ Opal , is recommended. Physically, the Opal is said to increase the assimilation of protein into the body and to be helpful to the lungs. The Opal is an important stone and also represents unconditional love such as that of a parent to a child. It is important that this stone is not worn by anyone with an afflicted (difficultly aspected) Venus.

The Opal is truly the "Queen of Gems" and the Eve of the Gods. A stone of hopes, positive actions and achievements. It has always been one of the most popular and esteemed gems, known to absorb, carry and pass enormous amounts of energy. A mysterious gem, as each one appears different in its delicate beauty. Promotes psychic stability and the capacity to share. A stone of love and romance and a stone to grant wishes and personal happiness.

Pink Opal Stone

Opal is a hydrated silica (SiO2.nH2O) with a water content within the mineral structure. Precious Opal contains 6% - 10% water and consists of small silica spheres arranged in an orderly three dimensional structure. It is created by percolating water in or near sedimentary volcanic ash that dissolves silica of shells, bones and woods, “fossilizing” them into opal. Opal is not a particularly hard stone so care must be taken to preserve the natural beauty of this gem.

Associations of Pink Opal Stone ~ Opal , is recommended. Physically, the Opal is said to increase the assimilation of protein into the body and to be helpful to the lungs. The Opal is an important stone and also represents unconditional love such as that of a parent to a child. It is important that this stone is not worn by anyone with an afflicted (difficultly aspected) Venus.

Usage of Pink Opal Stone ~ The Opal is truly the "Queen of Gems" and the Eve of the Gods. A stone of hopes, positive actions and achievements. It has always been one of the most popular and esteemed gems, known to absorb, carry and pass enormous amounts of energy. A mysterious gem, as each one appears different in its delicate beauty. Promotes psychic stability and the capacity to share. A stone of love and romance and a stone to grant wishes and personal happiness.

Rose Quartz

Rose quartz is one of the most desirable varieties of quartz. The pink to rose red color completely unique, unlike any other pink mineral species. The color is caused by iron and titanium impurities.

Rose quartz is used as an ornamental stone and as a gemstone. Although rose quartz is usually too cloudy to be used as a cut gemstone, a few exceptional pieces are found with enough clarity and color to make fine gems. Most gemmy rose quartz is used as cabochons where the clarity is not as important as the color. Rose quartz is also a very attractive ornamental stone and is carved into popular spheres, pyramids, obelisks, figurines and ornate statues.

Rose quartz is found in Madagascar, India, Germany and several localities in the USA. Much rose quartz was extracted from a famous site near Custer, South Dakota, but now, most of the worlds supply of good carvable rose quartz comes from Brazil.

Brazil is also the only source of true well formed crystals of rose quartz. All rose quartz was believed to be only massive, found primarily in the cores of pegmatites. This lack of crystals is somewhat of a curiosity because quartz crystallizes into well formed crystals in all its other macroscopic varieties. So amazing are the rose quartz crystals that the first ones discovered were dismissed as fakes by mineralogists from around the world.

If rutile needles are present in the rose quartz then a star effect or asterism is sometimes seen. The star is best seen when light is viewed through the rose quartz. This is different from asterisms in most other gemstones, such as ruby and sapphire, where the stars are seen when light is shown on the gems.

Serpentine Stone

The name Serpentine refers to a group of predominately green minerals that occur in masses of tiny inter grown crystals. Its name comes from the word "serpent," or snake, and the suffix "-ine," or like. Serpentine is a translucent, waxy silicate of magnesium.The Serpentine is formed when olivine, or peridot, breaks down and forms in metamorphosed basalts.

Usage ~ Effective as a temple stone in meditation, it is sued for calling upon the Great Spirit. Cleanses aura. Manifests desires and dreams. Serpentine is said to restore self-confidence, dispel fear and enhance meditation. For women it is said to balance hormones and to assist milk production in nursing mothers. Serpentine can give assistance to the disorders in all the areas of the body, meaning the emotional state, the mental state, as well as the physical state.

Serpentine is a powerful healing stone that aids the clearing of blocked areas, bringing the chakras back in balance, and is particularly beneficial for the heart charka. The stone is said to promote good luck and can help people reach their business and personal dreams and desires. Serpentine can be helpful in the rise of Kundalini. It stimulates the pathway that Kundalini will travel and can lessen the discomfort which is sometimes associated with Kundalini rising.

Legend ~ This stone has also been referred to as snakestone because of it's patterning. It is the state mineral of California where it is found in Abundance. Used widely by carvers in Zimbabwe as soapstone due to it's softness.

Sodalite Stone

The mineral known as Sodalite comprises its constituent elements (sodium, aluminium, silicon, oxygen and chlorine) arranged in the cubic system of crystal symmetry. (This system of crystal symmetry is the simplest of all crystal symmetries because it takes the form of three axes at mutual right-angles, all the same length as each other.) Sodalite is mined in many locations and usually occurs together with nepheline and cancrinite.

Associations of Sodalite ~ Sodalite has many interesting metaphysical characteristics and is associated with: Logical reasoning and clear, rational, thought rocesses.  Elimination of confusion and unemotional efficiency.  Group-work, fellowship, solidarity and commonality of purpose.  Emotional honesty (primarily with oneself, possibly also extending to others).  Uses in crystal healing - including associations with some specific conditions.

Colours of Sodalite ~ The most common colour of sodalite is blue. Shades vary but tend to be darker rather than lighter shades of blue. Azure-blue is particularly common.  Other (less common) colours of sodalite include: colourless, green, grey-white, light-red, pink and yellow.  The transparency of sodalite ranges from transparent to translucent but the most common forms of sodalite tend to be translucent (shades of blue with white streaks and inclusions).

Tiger's Eye Stone

Tiger's eye (also Tigers eye, Tiger eye) is a chatoyant gemstone that is usually yellow- to red-brown, with a silky luster. It is a fibrous silicified crocidolite (blue asbestos), a classic example of pseudomorphous replacement. An incompletely silicified blue variant is called Hawk's eye. A member of the quartz group, its physical and optical properties are identical or very near to those of single-crystal quartz.

The gems are usually cut en cabochon in order to best display their chatoyancy. Red stones are brought about through gentle heat treatment. Honey-coloured stones have been used to imitate the much higher valued cat's eye chrysoberyl (cymophane), but the overall effect is unconvincing. Artificial fibreoptic glass is a common imitation of tiger's eye, and is produced in a wide range of colours.

Tiger iron is an altered rock composed chiefly of tiger's eye, red jasper and black hematite. The undulating, contrasting bands of colour and luster make for an attractive motif, and it is mainly used for jewelry-making and ornamentation. Tiger iron is a popular ornamental material used in a variety of applications, from beads and cabochons to knife hilts. Along with tiger's eye it is mined primarily in South Africa and Western Australia. Tiger's eye is primarily composed of silicon dioxide (SiO2) and the specific gravity ranges from 2.64 -2.71.[1] Formed by the alteration of crocidolite and consists essentially of quartz colored by iron oxide. Origin: South Africa

Notable sources of tiger's eye include the USA, South Africa, Canada, China, Brazil, Namibia, India and Burma.

Turquoise Stone

The mineral CuAl6(PO4)4(OH)8 is known as Turquoise Chrysocolla is attractive blue-green that provides a unique color to the mineral world. Chyrsocolla is perhaps more appropriately a mineraloid than a true mineral. Most of the time it is amorphous meaning that it does not have a coherent crystalline structure. However at higher temperatures it does demonstrate a distorted crystal structure that seems to be composed of Si4 O10 sheets. Chrysocolla forms in the oxidation zones of copper rich ore bodies.

Associations of Turquoise Stone ~ Turquoise is an important ornamental mineral for jewelry and adorned the ceremonial dress of early native Inkas.  It also brings good fortune and attracts healing spirits. Delicate veining, caused by impurities, is desired by some collectors as proof of a natural stone.  In earlier times Turquoises were sometimes thought responsible for the material wealth of their bearers. For example, Persian philosopher Al Kazwini wrote: "The hand wearing a Turquoise and using it as a sealing stone, will never be poor.” Turquoises were loved as ornaments decorating turbans, often set in a border of pearls, in order to protect the wearer from the "evil eye”.  The North American Indians, who are still producing quite a few pieces of traditional silver jewellery set with Turquoises today, believed that the gemstone the colour of the sky would establish a direct connection between the sky and the lakes.  At all times in history Turquoise was worn as protection to ward off the influence of dark and evil powers.

Colors of Turquoise Stone ~ Color is a unique green-blue but can vary widely from more blue to more green, often in the same specimen.  Luster is earthy to dull or vitreous and waxy.  Transparency specimens are translucent to opaque.  Crystal System is probably monoclinic or orthorhombic.  Growth Habits include mostly massive forms that can be crusts, stalachtites and botryoidal.

Alpaca Silver

Our Jewelry is handcrafted using Alpaca or Alpaca Silver wire (a stainless steel substitute which is an alloy of approximately 60% copper, 20% nickel, 20% zinc and 5% tin, it will Not Tarnish or Rust).  The materials used include a variety of Genuine semi precious stones.  Agates which are known to be the only enhanced stones are also used, all the other stones are natural.  Each stone is hand-cut and hand-polished using rustic techniques that give each stone its own unique character and charm.

Taking care of your Alpaca Jewelry:  The best way to take care of your alpaca jewelry, is to wash with warm water and a hint of lemon, or you can even use mild soap, like your washing up liquid or shampoo, then dry it with a soft cloth. Once washed, it will look like sparkling new again. Please do not use silver dipping liquids, as they will harm your jewelry. As per any jewelry do not spray perfume directly on it, as it will discolor and may cause damage to your products.

Semi Precious Stones Handmade Jewelry

Welcome to !  Here you will find Simply Unique Handmade Semi Precious Jewelry from All Around the World.  Beautiful Artisan Handmade Jewelry Sets, Earrings, Necklaces, Bracelets, Chockers, Rings and Hair Clips made out of Semi Precious Stones such as Turquoise, Lapis Lazuli, Black Onyx, Pink Opal, Tiger's Eye, Celestine, Rose Quartz, Opal, Leopardine (Leopard Stone), Jasper and Serpentine.  Created by artisans, whose Handmade Jewelry skills have been passed down for generations, can perfectly compliment any woman's fashion sense or style.   

Unique Handmade Jewelry available such as: Fish Scale Earrings, Bull's Horn Jewelry Sets, Bamboo Jewelry Sets, Murano Glass JewelryCat's Eye Bead Jewelry and Handmade Jewelry made out of Natural Seeds such as Watermelon Seeds and Huayruro Seeds.  Be Unique have a Story Behind your Jewelry, a Perfectly Gift for Yourself or a Loved One !

Our main goal here at is to provide our customers with High Quality Unique Handmade Jewelry at Affordable Prices.  We are able to provide you with Great Prices by cutting out the middle man and dealing directly with the artisan's themselves.  So essentially, by buying from us you are promoting a Better Quality of Life for Artisans whom depend on selling their work to provide for their families.

Handmade Jewelry Categories



Shopping Basket

Items 0
Subtotal $0.00
Note: All prices in US Dollars

Featured Items

Sort By

Leopard Handmade Jewelry Set (Sun Design)

Leopard Handmade Jewelry Set (Sun Design)

Sale Price $44.99
Jasper Handmade Jewelry Set

Jasper Handmade Jewelry Set

Sale Price $44.99
Jasper Handmade Jewelry Set

Jasper Handmade Jewelry Set

Sale Price $44.99
Serpentine Handmade Jewelry Set

Serpentine Handmade Jewelry Set

Sale Price $29.99
Page:  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10 ›› 

Search by Keyword

Home  ·  Products  ·  About Us  ·  Contact Us  ·  Policies  ·  Privacy Policy  ·  Links  ·  FAQ  ·  Product Search  ·  View Cart  ·  Site Map

Copyright © Artisan Handmade Jewelry