This exquisite sterling silver ring is handmade with a lodolite quartz in Mexico. It is designed with a spiral band and is adjustable to fit all sizes.
These inclusions often look like underwater scenes, landscapes, and gardens, making this crystal especially magical. Lodolite is also known as Inclusion Quartz, Lodelite, and Lodalite.
It is sometimes called Scenic Quartz, Landscape Quartz, and Garden Quartz. This stone’s inclusions usually consist of Chlorite, Feldspar, and other materials that give different colored inclusions.
These inclusions can be cream, orange, green, or red. They have a healing vibration that’s also magnified by Clear Quartz.
The inclusions that make this variety of Quartz so attractive to look at each add their unique properties to the crystal specimen.
They represent a land or seascape through which you can imagine yourself journeying to find tranquility, peace, serenity, communication with higher beings, and spiritual insights.
This crystal is a gentle, loving stone that resonates with harmonious vibrations, bringing reconciliations where there is discord and compassion where there is judgment.
Much of the sterling jewelry that is produced today in Taxco, Mexico is being produced because of the dream of several influential artists who lived and worked during the early part of the 20th century, one of whom was William Spratling, sometimes refered to as the father of Mexican Silver. An American, Spratling graduated from college with a degree in architecture in 1921. He was interested in the arts in general and from his teaching position at Tulane University, began giving summer course lectures in Mexico City. He integrated himself into a thriving cultural scene in the exciting post-Revolutionary world in Mexico. By 1931 he had decided to attempt to re-establish a silver producing community in Taxco, Guerrero, a small town in the Sierra Madre mountains. While Taxco had silver mines, there was no longer the native silverworking industry. He founded a workshop and with the help of Mexican craftsmen, began producing his own pieces that were influenced by pre-Columbian design as well as other native cultural and Western motifs. Spratling’s desire to establish a studio and educate locals in the art of metalwork has had a lasting influence. The pieces produced today in Taxco can be seen as a testament to his vision. His idea has enabled many people in and around Taxco make a living in the world of jewelry design and production with a focus on excellent design and execution in fine quality silver.
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