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Sunbeam Cuff Bracelet-Sterling Silver

Sunbeam Cuff Bracelet-Sterling Silver

Regular price $580.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $580.00 USD
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Sterling Silver Cuff Bracelet se with large Oregon Sunstone.
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A new addition to our Celestial Collection!

Our Sunbeam Cuff Bracelet is a comfortable yet wide statement size; nearly 1 inch wide on top, tapering very gradually to about 1/4 inch.

This solid sterling silver bracelet has a hammered, hand forged texture. This gives it a more relaxed look to wear casually with jeans.

Dimensions for this bracelet: 25mm on top (one inch), tapering to 5.5mm in back.

The bezel set Peach Sunstone is 9mm round, approximately 2.50 carats! This large, brilliant cut, Peach colored Sunstone is mined in Southeastern Oregon. (Your color may vary.)

Cuff bracelets are easy to adjust. This bracelet can be gently manipulated to change the diameter to fit small to large wrists.


Celestial Jewelry Collection

These heavenly designs all relate to the heavenly bodies in our sky. The Celestial Jewelry Collection was inspired by natural celestial objects, visible in the sky, such as a star, planet, natural satellite, asteroid, comet, the Moon or the Sun.

Humans are fascinated by the night sky. We are drawn to the immensity, the mystery and beauty of it. Are you a stargazer or an astronomer? The Celestial Jewelry Collection

Ever since people first wandered the Earth, great significance has been given to the celestial objects seen in the sky. Throughout human history and across many different cultures, names and mythical stories have been attributed to the star patterns in the night sky, thus giving birth to what we know as constellations.

When were the first constellations recorded? Archaeological studies have identified possible astronomical markings painted on the walls in the cave system at Lascaux in southern France. Our ancestors may have recorded their view of the night sky on the walls of their cave some 17 300 years ago. Constellations were part of the historical record in Mesopotamian culture around 4000 B.C. In the 8th century B.C. Homer mentioned a few now familiar constellations in his epic poem, the Odyssey.