Article -More Diamonds More Fancy
Article - More Diamond More Fancy
Be unique Be Different Buy Faancy color diamond.
There is a color diamond matching each personality and taste, whether you are a woman or a man. Unlike white diamonds fancy color diamonds exist in over 300 colors and countless numbers of hues and nuances. Polished, they come in numerous shapes
It's the ‘it’ Diamond: Hollywood stars and royal figures rather wear fancy color diamonds than white diamonds. Carla Bruni-Sarkozy, Victoria Beckham and Portia de Rossi all wear pink diamond rings, as well as the very hype Ecclestone daughters. Over the last few seasons, Fancy color diamonds with colors such as chocolate, yellow and black have made their way into the Haute Couture jewelry collections, in fashion houses such as Louis Vuitton, Dior and Alexander McQueen. And recently, Jessica Simpson and Cate Blanchett have been seen on the Red Carpet wearing champagne diamond jewels.
We offer Fancy color diamond for every budget, vivid pink and vivid blue for every one ….
See the Buying Guide for detailed informations
It’s a collector’s item. The resources in extremely fine, intense or vivid color diamonds are becoming very limited. The only mine that produced pure blue diamonds has dried up and Argyle, the Australian mine producing 90% of the world’s pink diamonds, plans to end production in 2018. Red and green diamonds, by nature the two rarest colors, have always been highly sought-after collector’s items. Fancy color diamonds also come in unexpected colors, some of them change color like chameleons, and some come as bicolor diamonds with two colors in the same stone. This, and the fact that each natural color diamond is a one of a kind miracle of nature, makes them perfect for collectors.
Fancy vivid Pink Natural Argyle - cost over 300,000$ Fancy vivid Pink HPHT - cost 12,000$
Pink Vs Pink Both diamonds are Natural earth mined both is GIA certified both has unique impress and permanent color - the only difference is one is come out from the deep ground as pink and called natural (cooked inside deep earth) and one is come out as "premature" diamond with pink DNA and processed to achieve his potential color (cooked outside) - Is this difference really worth such big price difference ???? - why pay more- we sell More Diamond and More Fancy for much better price
If you love the sparkle and brilliance of a diamond, and are dazzled by the alluring hues of colored gemstones like rubies, emeralds, and sapphires, then maybe it’s time for you to consider a growing trend in the world of jewelry – colored diamonds.
Historically, celebrities, royalty, and other aristocrats have worn these unique gemstones, but times are changing and these rare gifts from nature are rapidly gaining popularity among today’s jewelry lovers as well. Deep blues, rich reds, and glorious greens are the rare and expensive colors that make up the rainbow of what are often called “fancy colored diamonds.” More affordable, and quite beautiful yellows, orange and even brown have won popularity with fashion designers and consumers.
The increased popularity in colored diamonds can be illustrated by the surge of requests for grading of these gemstones at GIA (Gemological Institute of America), the world’s foremost authority in gemology. “Although colored diamonds have been around for decades, the dramatic increase in their place in the consumer market in the last decade is unprecedented,” said Tom Moses, senior vice president of GIA Laboratory and Research.
In 1953, GIA created the International Diamond Grading System™, which is recognized today worldwide by virtually every professional jeweler in the industry. This system rates diamonds based on the 4Cs – color, clarity, cut, and carat weight. The GIA color scale ranges from D, which is absolutely colorless, all the way to Z, which includes diamonds that are light yellow and brown in color. Yellow and brown Diamonds that fall out of the D through Z color range, as well as diamonds of other colors, such as blue, pink or green, are categorized by GIA as colored diamonds or, as many people in the jewelry trade refer to them, “Fancy Colors.”