Ruby Wedding Rings

Ruby rings are red! Yes, everyone knows that, but this makes choosing a ruby engagement ring or wedding ring a little trickier because they are often much bolder than a diamond or gold ring wedding set. For many brides and grooms, the solution to satisfying their yen for red without overdoing it with blood red carats that drip from their newly married fingers, is to go with a more subtle ruby eternity ring.

Ruby

Less Flashy Ruby Rings

When choosing an eternity ring, the band can be thick or thin or wide or narrow and can be made of gold or platinum or titanium or any other metal of your choice. The secret is choosing the rubies that will best accent your hands without being too flashy.

Thin emerald-cut rubies can be inserted into grooves all around the ruby eternity ring or a series of rubies may be pressure or tension set into a titanium ring, or the traditional eternity ring can be embellished with gemstones around the circumference of the band. There is a unique antique mens natural ruby ring style that uses only a few stones evenly spaced and others that incorporate emeralds and diamonds.

There are some simple twists of the Edwardian ruby rings that have a ruby and a pearl or a ruby and a sapphire. Actually it is very common for rubies and sapphires to be mixed because they are essentially the same stone only in different colors.

Blood Red or Pink

Since ruby rings come in a variety of hues, from brownish reds to almost transparent pink, you could create a custom ruby eternity ring that will later go with your wardrobe style. Although most rubies are heat treated you may be able to find a ruby with the pigeons-blood red that has not been treated and use them in an eternity ring design of your choice. These blood red rubies are usually very expensive, but for a ruby wedding ring it may be well worth the price.

Designing an Engagement Ring can be one of the most rewarding and appealing experiences you will ever have! You may know what you want by having looked at the possibilities. Then again, deciding where to start and what to choose can be fun, educational and result in the exciting and perfect combination of gem and setting for you.

Settings are everywhere!. The internet, local jewelers, estate sales or pawn shops are all examples of places to start your search if you have not made any decisions yet. If you have, they are still great places to wander through to see what you might enjoy the best. Whether you are drawn to the Antiques, Victorian, Edwardian, Art Deco/Art Nouveau, Tiffany, Tension, Heart-shaped, Bezel, or Invisible settings, they are all beautiful and represent history.

Whether you consider a single gem, three stone, or cluster setting, the following gems are most often used when designing an engagement ring.

Diamonds, sapphires, rubies, emeralds, topazes all lend themselves to the settings mentioned above. Design possibilities are numerous and the choices are unlimited. Round brilliants, cushions, princess, marquise, pear shaped and heart shaped are only few of the “fancy” stones of today.

After looking around, perhaps you have the setting or the era that you prefer. Once that is achieved, you would want to begin to look for what would bring it to the brilliance you seek. Although diamonds are the most popular choice for engagement rings, it is not necessary that you resort to them. Let your creative juices flow and put the vision of the other gems you have into the setting. Ponder each one carefully.

Do you want the shank to be gold, white gold, platinum or even rose gold? Though gold is extremely well thought of, platinum and white gold is thought to reflect the brilliance of the light back into the stone.

By now you should have at least a vision of the creation that will satisfy your desires. Now, it would be appropriate to find an independent jewelry craftsman or a jeweler that you make your vision come to life. If you have picked one of the more well known designs to work with, it will make the work of the craftsman easier. Not to mention reduce the cost of creating it. However, if you have decided on custom work, haul out that budget and think about it again.

Custom work is extremely expensive. Make sure you have an estimate to fall back on if costs start to exceed your ability to pay. Designing filigree is difficult to do and the price can be prohibitive. Be reasonable in your expectations.

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