A necklace is a piece of jewellery that is worn very often. They may have been one of the earliest types of accessories worn by humans They are also used as emblems of wealth and status. These are most often made of gold. They often have further attachments suspended or inset into the necklace itself.
You can get them in different styles and themes based on the occasion. The usual types and styles include Bridal, Short necklace, Long necklace, Choker, Pendant and more.
Jhumka or Jhumki arose in ancient times. The design and the jingle of the hanging elements from the dome are what gave this jewellery distinct popularity among women. They are actually an integral part of Temple Jewellery set. They are a desirable pair of earrings in the bridal trousseau with girls preferring to wear big jhumkas of an antique kind with their ensemble. It is usually said that Indian gold jewellery trousseau is incomplete without exquisite jhumkas.
One of the oldest and most well-known forms of gold jewellery. They adorn the wrist and are one of the symbols of married women. They are considered to be one of the important parts of the sixteen adornments of a bride called “Solah-Shringar”. Meanwhile, Kadas are either solid gold or hollow and filled with lac. The Kada’s end is adorned with designs/forms such as peacocks, elephants, serpents and crocodiles. Indian women are often known to combine the Kadas with other wrist ornaments such as bangles.
The Tikka is an integral part of an Indian bride’s ensemble. It is essentially a piece of jewellery that has a hanging ornament at one end and a hairpin at the other. The ornaments dangle at the hairline of the woman. The tikka is a prime accessory for brides. It is designed in such a way that it rests on the sixth chakra of the forehead and represents the third eye or the power of the soul. The forehead’s centre also signifies one’s ability to control emotions, and the power of concentration.
Of all the accessories, one form that exemplifies the celebration of jewellery in India is the waist-belt. They encircle the attire and/or hold the bottom piece of clothing, and are constructed with gold that complements the texture of traditional outfits. In South India, a rigid waist belt is called ‘Oddiyanam’ (Vaddanam), while ‘Arapatta’ is the flexible one. They are considered as a symbol of marriage. Additionally, it is believed by some that gold belts protect married women from womb related diseases.
We make a fully modular set that can be worn in more than five ways. It serves as a wonderful option for modern brides; this detachable set can be worn even on other occasions after the wedding. Each piece of this set can be detached and worn as minimal everyday jewellery or occasional wear. The owner derives a ‘value-for-money satisfaction It can be detached easily and 1 piece of Jewellery can be worn as a Short Necklace, Long Necklace, Vaddayanam (Hip Belt), Vanki ( Armlet), Pendant and Tikka
Unlike other consumer products, jewellery has great personal and emotional significance. It represents us and is a continuation of our personality and our themes which we work on. We take a particular theme, Design it and check various combinations and Come up with a Final piece or Collection. Some of our featured are Vrindavan, Pavonne, Coronation of Shivaji and Ayira.