- NEW DVD Series – Stone Setting with Bezels
- Tube Set Charm by Kim St. Jean
- Prong Basket Pendant by Kim St. Jean
- NEW DVD Series – Stone Setting with Cold Connections
- New DVD Series – Stone Setting with Wire
- NEW DVD Series: Introduction to Stone Setting by Kim St. Jean
- Featured Tool: Bracelet Bending Plier
- NEW Dvd by Eva Sherman
- Fun, Fast Fold Forming DVD Series
- Double Band Ear Cuff from Alex Simkin
Gem Profile Contest: Trivia Time!
by Rose Marion, Wire-Sculpture.com
Gem Profile Contest for
February 8, 2013
You know the deal: it’s time to identify 8 rocks from recent gem profiles for the chance to win a $10 gift certificate to Wire-Sculpture.com. The first 5 people to correctly identify them will be the winners!
How well have you been paying attention during the gem profiles? Click here to review our Gem Profiles.
Gem Profile Contest: Name that Rock!
It’s pretty simple: Below are 8 pictures or descriptions from Gem Profiles that we’ve published on the Blog. Simply leave a comment below identifying each stone in order, and you could win! The first 5 comments with the correct answers will each win a $10 gift certificate to Wire-Sculpture! Winners will be notified via email later today. UPDATE: We have our winners! Congrats to Jill, Amy, Stacy, Christine, and Sue, and thanks to EVERYONE for participating!
There are many colors of this birthstone, and green varieties include Tsavorite and Demantoid. What stone is this?
This gem, full of fire, fell from the sky. Now used as a diamond equivalent, a company in North Carolina developed a way to synthesize these diamond-like crystals.
The state gem of Utah and November’s birthstone, this stone can be found as yellow, orange, blue, pink, and it can be treated to have a mystical sheen!
This juicy stone can come in pink, green, turquoise, blue (indicolite) and more colors, and it can even be found in quartz.
This exotic stone is only found near the base of a famous mountain, and its crystals are naturally a rusty brown – it takes heat to get its signature color. It is actually a variety of #8’s stone.
This mineral/stone is frequently found as green, and sometimes it forms with rubies embedded in it. It was named for the Austrian baron who identified it.
Think you know them all? Leave a comment listing what stone is pictured or described, in the order shown, and you could win a $10 gift certificate!
Next week we’ll be talking about druzies! Have you wrapped a druzy that you’re proud of? We want to see it! Send pictures of your druzy to firstname.lastname@example.org and it could be featured.