CITRINE RINGS

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A CUT ABOVE THE BEST

A CUT ABOVE THE BEST

CONSISTENCY

CONSISTENCY

Our gems are cut in the size and dimensions as we state. One-carat gem will always be one-carat gem.

BRILLIANCE

BRILLIANCE

Proper symmetry and proportions directly result in a more visually appealing gem.

POLISH

POLISH

The surface of every facet is clear and crisp leaving you with only a mirror like finish and sharp edges.

SYMMETRY

SYMMETRY

The position and shape of the facets are consistent around the gem showing off our immense attention to detail.

PROPORTIONS

PROPORTIONS

Well-cut gems have ideal proportions to optimize brilliance and sparkle. Our gems are not cut maximize rough yield.


About Citrine

Citrine

What are Natural Citrine Rings

Natural citrine is a variety of the quartz mineral found in colors from yellow to orange red. Natural citrine obtains its color from iron impurities in the mineral. The origins of the name citrine are unknown, but it suggests a citrusy inspiration. Lemons, oranges, grapefruit all have the zesty color of the gem. Natural citrine occurs in a range of saturations from faint to dark, and in a range of tones from light to dark. AZEERA offers natural citrine rings in medium light tones with a mix of yellow orange.

How to Buy Natural Citrine Rings

Like other quartz minerals, natural citrine is a common and affordable gemstone. It's found and sold in a range of qualities. The colors you select are a matter of personal taste. As gem dealers, we value a dark reddish orange variation called "Madeira Citrine." While this type is possible for us to source and supply, we don't offer it because the color is close garnet. Clients prefer the medium light orange yellow natural citrine rings becauset they're vibrant. Clients also like this color because it is more affordable. Budget friendly solutions for natural citrine rings include lighter tones and visible inclusions. AZEERA offers premium quality a natural citrine ring at an affordable price.

Why Choose a Natural Citrine Engagement Ring?

The yellow orange gem is not as popular as diamonds. But we still think the natural citrine engagement ring is a great choice to show your love. The biggest difference between natural citrine and diamond is price. Natural citrine are a fraction of the cost as diamonds. A vibrant yellow orange diamond would be serval thousands dollars for a gem under one carat. You could design natural large citrine solitaire rings and still have money for a honey moon. There are also very few gems that compare to the bright tangy color of a natural citrine engagement ring.

Can I use Natural Citrine in a Cocktail Ring?

Of course you can! A natural large citrine ring is one of the most practical choices for this style. Not only is natural citrine affordable, but it also is easy to find in large sizes. These large stones are deeply saturated and have a open color that is bright from all angles. With other larger gems, you tend to see a dark blackish stone because light gets trapped in the body of the gem. Not with natural citrine! For the cocktail style, we recommend natural large citrine solitaire rings. Nothing looks more elegant than a single bold gem.

How to Customize a Natural Citrine Ring

A natural citrine ring is one of our favorite rings to design. You can pair its color with many others. To start, natural citrine looks great with all colors of gold. A white gold brings out the yellow in citrine while yellow gold compliments the warmth of it. Both warm and cool colored gems look fantastic next to citrine. Our favorite combinations with natural citrine rings are pink tourmaline, aquamarine, and peridot. It's a collection of bright pastel colors that creates a delicated sophisticated look.

THE LIFE OF A GEM

FOLLOW THE GEM AS IT TRANSFORMS

FOLLOW THE GEM AS IT TRANSFORMS

1. Rough

Gem material mined from the earth. Rough is uncut un-shaped natural gemstones or crystals, usually without excess rock and ore.

2. Preform

The basic shape of the gem. Creating preform is a process done by sawing or using coarse abrasives to grind the gem into a workable shape.

3. Shaped

The gem in a more refined shape. Cutter prepare the gem for faceting by attaching it to dop stick with wax. The gem is them shaped with a higher abrasive.

4. Faceted

The gem with the basic faceting pattern. The facets are defined, but not perfect. There is extra material on the gem so cutters can polish it with precision.

5. Polished

A finished gem. Cutters use a higher abrasive to slowly smooth the surface. All facets are polished with the edges meeting to form proper corners.

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