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Fine Charms and Charm Bracelets

Charm bracelets aren't just jewellery. At first glance, they're just a simple bracelet worn around the wrist, yet over time, tiny ornaments or charms are added to the bracelet to symbolise and note important moments in an individual's life. Little girls or young women are often given them as gifts, and moments like graduation and travel are immortalised in tiny figurines and shapes. Collecting charms and adding to one's bracelet over the years results in a story being summarised in a very personal piece of jewellery.

Fine Charms and Charm Bracelet Materials

Materials used to create charms and charm bracelets are traditionally gold and silver. Intricate charms may be inlaid with tiny gemstones or enamel for interest. Some brands even create leather charm bracelets with glass or wooden charms for interest and cost effectiveness. Gold and silver are generally very safe options as they wear well and can withstand a long life of frequent use. As gold charms can be very expensive, the charms and bracelets themselves frequently hold not only sentimental value, but can be prized for their monetary worth as well.

Fine Charms and Charm Bracelet Brands

There are plenty of brands that sell charm bracelets and collectable charms to match. Some brands include Tiffany & Co., Pandora and Thomas Sabo. Tiffany & Co. enjoys the reputation of a strong, globally known brand. Jewellery charms by Pandora offer a dizzying array of charms to choose from, with limited edition runs, such as festive charms, at various points through the year. Brands tend to ensure their charms and bracelets coordinate well with one another, so that customers prefer to stay with their brand of choice, as the style of the charms is cohesive.

Fine Charms and Charm Bracelets History

Charm bracelets have a strong and far reaching history. Originally, both men and women used to wear them with tiny amulets for protection and good luck. Queen Victoria sparked a trend of personalising jewellery by wearing tiny portraits of her family on a gold chain and was copied by many ladies of the day. During WWII, soldiers fighting in Europe and Asia would bring tiny trinkets back to their beloveds, which the women would attach to jewellery. The trend took off, and by the 1950s, charms were in mass production by jewellery houses, and receiving a bracelet to add to was a rite of passage in most young girls' lives.

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