Multi-Color Dyed Freshwater Cultured Pearl Necklace, Bracelet and Earring Set with Sterling Silver Clasp

Multi-Color Dyed Freshwater Cultured Pearl Necklace, Bracelet and Earring Set with Sterling Silver Clasp

Price: $56.00 & eligible for FREE Super Saver Shipping on orders over $25. Details

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Product Details

  • Amazon Sales Rank: #169 in Jewelry
  • Brand: Collection
  • Model: C3-65


  • The natural properties and process of pearl formation define the unique beauty of each pearl. The image may show slight differences in texture, color, size and shape.
  • Carved rings are naturally occurring imperfections that result from the pearl rotating inside the mollusk as it is growing. They define the unique beauty of each pearl and may vary in size, number and depth per pearl.
  • Necklace is 18-inches + 3-inch Extender and Bracelet is 7-inches

Editorial Reviews Product Description
Natural freshwater cultured pearls receive a spicy update with the Multi-Colored Dyed Freshwater Cultured Pearl necklace, Bracelet and Earring Set with Sterling Silver Clasp. A cluster necklace design filled with lustrous freshwater cultured pearls in various dyed gold tones creates a textured and organic look along the chain necklace. The irregular-shaped pearls also create the same design along a matching bracelet and drop ear-wire back earrings. A wonderful match against neutral-tone fashions, this set is a wonderful gift for all occasions.

About Freshwater Cultured Pearls

These pearls are gathered from freshwater lake and river mollusks. Most Freshwater pearls come from China and they can be mostly round to off-round, or rice-shaped to baroque. They look similar to Akoya pearls, but are the perfect gift when on a budget. They might be slightly less symmetrical, smaller, or not as easily matched, but these minor differences provide a major value for the price.

Pearls are produced naturally in the body of salt and freshwater mollusks, such as oysters and mussels. When these animals sense an irritant, such as a grain of sand, they produce a soft coating of calcium carbonate substance around it. The result is a pearl. Because perfectly round, naturally produced pearls are so rare, a process known as cultivation was developed by Kokichi Mikimoto in the early 1900s. A small bead of polished shell, the nucleus, is used as an irritant and delicately inserted into the mantle of a mollusk. It takes approximately 20-24 months of intensive husbandry to cultivate a saltwater pearl and somewhat less time to cultivate freshwater pearls. The harvest usually takes place during the months of June and September.

Mollusks produce pearls in a variety of colors, accommodating most personal preferences and budgets. The general color of a pearl is also known as the body color. Pearls typically range from white, cream, and yellow to pink, silver, or black. An overtone of secondary color is sometimes seen. For instance, a pearl may appear to be white, but upon closer inspection a rosy hue is detected. The body color would then be termed white-rosé. Color variation does not affect the quality of the pearl, though it should be noted that color matching is important when choosing pearls for some necklaces, earrings, or bracelets. In fashion jewelry, pearls can sometimes be dyed to achieve the desired color, which should be mentioned in the product description or specifications.

The appealing, deep shine of a pearl is often what defines its beauty. This shine is produced by multiple layers of semi-opaque calcium carbonate crystals, called nacre. The nacre reflects light on the surface of the pearl, producing brilliance and sheen. Lustre is an integral feature in determining the quality of a pearl. Large pearls have a thicker nacre and, therefore, a higher lustre. When comparing a small Freshwater pearl to a large South Sea pearl, the difference is clearly visible to the untrained eye and should be considered when purchasing pearls.

While pearls come in many different shapes, the rareblackst and highest-quality are round. Akoya, Tahitian, and South Sea oysters tend to produce the roundest pearls, while those of Freshwater mollusks can be oval to slightly off-round. When considering a pearl purchase, whether it be a necklace, bracelet, or earrings, look for consistency in the shapes of the pearls. Many of the less symmetrical shapes are used in stylish jewelry which can be quite beautiful: the drop pearl’s shape lends well to earrings, and the baroque pearl features irregular shapes that work well as necklace accents. In addition, a half sphere pearl called a “mabe” is often used in earrings, necklaces, and bracelets.

An oyster’s particular type and size has a direct effect on how large the pearl it produces will be, and pearls do come in a wide range of sizes. Round pearls are measured according to their diameter, while baroque pearls are measured by their length and width. A pearl’s size does not necessarily affect its quality, but it does affect its price. Large, round pearls are rare and their lustre is usually high–this beautiful combination of traits is often reflected in the cost of such pearls.

Average pearl sizes (in diameter):
Akoya: 6-8mm
Freshwater: 5-6.5mm
South sea: 11-13mm
Tahitian: 11-12mm


Surface Markings
Often when an oyster creates a pearl, the nacre domulties not develop smoothly. The surface of a pearl is judged by how many marks are visible in the nacre. These imperfections can be small and unnoticeable or quite large and distinct. Like diamonds, pearls are rarely flawless. However, high lustre or the way pearls are strung and set can help conceal surface markings.

Proper care of pearls is not difficult if you remember that they are organic and produced by a living thing. Pearls are soft and delicate, but when cared for with common sense, they will maintain their lustre for centuries. The pearls should not come in contact with cosmetics, hairspray, perfume, chlorinated water, or other harsh chemicals. To keep them clean, let them be the last item put on when dressing, and the first item taken off at the end of an evening. The best way to maintain their lustre is to wear the pearls often, and wipe them down with a soft cloth afterward–pearls absorb the oils from skin, which helps keep them moist. Pearls should be stored in a cloth pouch or jewelry bag, separated from other jewelry to prevent nicks or chipping. Periodically, pearl strands should be restrung since the silk thread used to tie the pearls together breaks down over time.

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful.
5Great Gift for Bridal Party!
By K. Walters
This was my gift to all of my Bridesmaids and they all loved them!! The color of the dresses was tangerine orange and this set matched them all perfect! They came in a blue velvet bag and box that was nice when presenting as a gift and with in minutes they were all talking about other outfits that they would be able to wear them with. It is a really practical gift and in a good price range for Bridal Party gifts since they look like they cost more then they really are. They looked so good on all of my girls that I am considering buying a set for my self!

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful.
5My wife loves it.
By Brian Smith
The set was great. Very consistent quality across the set. She was very happy with the gift and I would go to the same vendors again in the future for fresh water pearls.

5 of 6 people found the following review helpful.
By Alonge Olakunle
she was well-pleased by the quality of the set and that made me feel very good. I would gladly recommend it to all men looking for a nice and affordable gift for their spouses or friends.

See all 10 customer reviews…

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