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Stone Types


Labradorite


As the name suggests, this stone was named after Labrador, where it was discovered on the isle of Paul in 1770 near Nain in Canada. It soon became very popular between the missionaries. It shows a bluish white glare when turned. This glare is known as 'Labradorescence.'

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Pietersite


This rare dark grey or reddish stone is made up of fragments embedded in a matrix, which is mostly comprised of hawk's eye called Pietersite. This stone from Namibia was firstly described in 1962 by Sid Pieters. The name Pietersite is now used to describe the brecciated tiger's eye.

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Rainbow Moonstone


Rainbow Moonstone is a stone, which exhibit a distinct sheen under certain lighting conditions. This sheen also renders this stone as one of the most remarkable gemstones available today. Its appearance is very similar to the moon, which made it very popular among the masses.

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Sugilite


A rare mineral which is named after the Japanese petrologist, Ken-ichi Sugi, 'Sugilite' is a purple cyclosilicate mineral stone which was first identified in Japan in 1944 at Iwagi Islet.

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Sleeping Beauty Arizona Turquoise


The color of this stone, which is sky blue to sea green, justifies the name of this opaque stone. Turquoise stone is crowned as the gemstone of the millennia. The color of this stone is a symbol of regeneration, in which this stone is used for both decorative and superstitious purposes.

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Scenic Agate


Scenic agate is a rare variety of layered chalcedony quartz, which exhibits a fiery iridescent effect. Iridescence is a unique optical phenomenon caused by diffraction of light. It is formed through volcanic activity that took place during tertiary period, millions of years ago. Due to the volcanic activity, saturated hot water mixes with collided silica and iron ore to seep into the cracks and cavities of rocks in the earth crust.

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