|Moissanite Twig Engagement & Wedding Ring Set,
Moissanite and Band by Dawn Vertrees
Four Twigs, hand sculpted with a textured bezel nestled between the twigs.
The wedding band has two branches coming together and worn close to the heart.
Material: 14k White Gold (shown)
Optional Material: 14k White, Yellow, Rose and Green Gold
18k White & Yellow Gold
Forever Brilliant™ Moissanite
Diamond Type: Forever Classic™ Created by Charles & Colvard
Shape: Round Brilliant Cut
Color: Charles & Colvard Near-Colorless Created Moissanite®
Solitaire Ring Measurements:
12mm wide at widest point (top)
3.3mm wide at the bottom (under the finger)
Wedding Band Measurement:
3.2mm wide at widest point (top)
2.2mm wide at the bottom (under the finger)
***Note: Additional Gemstones and Diamonds are available, please send me a convo for prices.
About the Moissanite Diamond:
Moissanite, also known as silicon carbide, is a gemstone unlike any other. With more brilliance and fire than diamond, this stone has been a source of intense interest ever since its discovery more than a century ago. Moissanite dances with sparkles of light that draw the eye and delight the senses. Its unique internal beauty lends a captivating allure to jewelry, making a magnificent statement at a fraction of the cost of other gemstones. But only you know what you paid - envious passers-by see only a grand statement of opulence.
Today’s alluring moissanite gemstones are the end result of a 110 year old geological discovery. Moissanite was first discovered in 1893 by the Nobel Prize-winning French chemist Dr. Henri Moissan at the site of a massive meteorite strike in Arizona. The tiny particles he unearthed were initially mistaken for diamond due to their hardness and brilliant reflectiveness, but after painstaking testing, were identified as naturally-occurring silicon carbide. This intriguing new stone was named moissanite in his honor, and Moissan spent the rest of his life attempting to re-create this exceptional mineral, which is among the hardest materials on Earth.