15% OFF ALL EMERALD JEWELLERY FOR THE MONTH OF MAY! DISCOUNT ADDED AT CHECKOUT. LAYAWAY AVAILABLE.

18CT WHITE GOLD 2.2CT TSAVORITE GARNET TENNIS BRACELET

Christine Alexander Fine Jewellery


Regular price £3,139.00
18CT WHITE GOLD 2.2CT TSAVORITE GARNET TENNIS BRACELET

18-carat White Gold skinny Tsavorite tennis bracelet set with 2.2ct of bright green stones. Beautifully crafted, finely set and articulated, this piece of jewellery is elegant, supple and a joy to wear. The bracelet locks easily into position with a tongue and groove fastening, and there are two clasps for increased security.

The Tsavorites are genuine, each one fully cut. They last forever, they have fabulous colour and because of the brilliant cut, a twinkle and sparkle. Set in 18ct White Gold, this bracelet goes with any outfit. From jeans and a t-shirt to a cocktail dress.

Comes complete with a presentation case, insurance valuation and a 5-year warranty. 18cm/7 1/8" in length.

Also available with Rubies & Sapphires, and coming soon in 18ct Yellow Gold.

LAYAWAY: I offer layaway, which allows you to pay in instalments with no interest over a maximum time period of six months. This item could be paid for with:

A deposit of £1049

2 instalments of £1045

3 instalments of £696.65

4 instalments of £522.50

5 instalments of £418

Terms are flexible. Please contact me to initiate. PayPal required. You do not receive the item until fully paid for. See my Policies page for Ts&Cs.

Garnet symbolism is rich and varied. The traditional January birthstone has also inspired many legends and popular associations with love, friendship, light, and vitality. It’s one of the oldest known gemstones. The Ancient Greeks and Romans highly valued this gem. In fact, the word “garnet” comes from the Latin word granatus for seed or grain, most likely a reference to the seeds of the pomegranate fruit.

Tsavorite (or tsavolite) is a variety of the Garnet group known as grossular; a calcium-aluminium Garnet. In 1967, British gem prospector and geologist Campbell R. Bridges discovered a deposit of green grossular in the mountains of north-east Tanzania in a place called Lemshuko, 15 km (9.3 mi) away from Komolo, the first village.  The find interested the gem trade, and attempts were made to export the stones, but the Tanzanian government did not provide permits. He was successful in searching for the deposit over the border in Kenya in 1971 when he found the mineral variety there and was granted a permit to mine the deposit. Bridges was murdered in 2009 when a mob attacked him and his son on their property in Tsavo East National Park. The name tsavorite was proposed by Tiffany and Co. president Henry Platt in honour of Tsavo East National Park in Kenya. Small deposits of gem grade material have been found in Pakistan and Queen Maud Land, Antarctica. Gem-quality material over several carats (1 carat = 200 mg) is rare and thus expensive! 

Related Products