Pink Sapphire Gems
Sapphires are pretty in pink. The world’s most popular blue gem also comes in a lovely and feminine rose. This fancy sapphire is the symbol of serenity and balance. Chatham’s lab-grown pink sapphires have gorgeous color and pure clarity to add a touch of romance to everything you wear.
Pink Sapphire Gift Ideas…
The September birthstone
The 5th and 45th anniversary gem
The gem of serenity and balance
An alternative to fancy pink diamonds
The Zodiac Gem for Taurus
She is pure hearted and a romantic!
Chatham Lab-Grown Pink Sapphires
Chatham makes the beauty of pink sapphire much more available with lab-grown pink sapphires that has the sought-after color of the very best of mined gems. Growing pink sapphire crystals takes about six months. We start with a seed of fine Cambodian pink sapphire. We create the perfect environment so the pink crystals grow large and clean. When we cut the crystals, we cut away 80% of the rough to give you faceted pink sapphires of exceptional color and clarity that dance with brilliance.
Best of all, we cut our pink sapphires in a wide variety of shapes that are almost impossible to find in mined sapphires. And because they are created in our labs, they have less of an impact on the environment than mined gems.
We think the exceptional quality and beauty of our lab grown pink sapphires make them a better choice than mined sapphires. To experience their delicate beauty in person, visit a Chatham retailer.
About Pink Sapphires
Did you know that the world’s favorite blue gemstone comes in pink too? Pink sapphire is a more feminine way to wear this brilliant gem. A lovely alternative to pricey pink diamonds in engagement rings, pink sapphire is becoming more popular today as more women discover its pretty array of shades from pastel to hot pink.
Sapphires are the gems of fidelity, honesty, and truth. Pink sapphire is a symbol of serenity and balance.
Sapphire is defined as all gem colors of the mineral corundum except red, which is ruby. In the past, pink sapphire was sometimes called ruby. Even today, gemologists disagree about where ruby ends and pink sapphire begins since they are both shades of red corundum.
Sapphire is most common in oval and cushion shapes. Other shapes may be difficult to find in sizes above a carat. They are durable and easy to care for with a hardness second to only diamond.