Distinctly You! These handmade earrings are made using 10mm black onyx beads, gold discs, purple hexagon 12mm beads, black and white swirl Batik bone discs, purple resin discs, and hypoallergenic hooks with back closures.
You are purchasing handmade jewelry designed and created with glass beads, natural stones, resin, clay, metal fasteners & wire. The items you receive might vary slightly from the pictured merchandise due to being 100% handmade and designed with natural materials.
Jewelry should be cleaned with a soft cloth or cotton tip and alcohol to gentle rub the dirt away. Avoid contact with perfumes, makeup, and moisturizers that can cause discoloration in your jewelry.
Polymer clay may break with added pressure or dropping.
Slight imperfections are to be expected in the wood, stone, resin, clay, metal fasteners, and glass beads used on each handmade piece. Therefore, each item will vary slightly leaving no two identical. These variations are the reason that make each piece unique. Due to the natural nature of many of the gemstones used in each piece, variations in color, cut, size and shape may/will differ from piece to piece. Any jewelry item you purchase is one of a kind and produced with passion and care by TRI Distinction designers.
TRI Distinction is committed to supporting worthy efforts within areas, that contribute to sustaining the ethics and environmental values of the people who create such products. Because all products are sourced direct from artisans, we can be certain that:
No animals are killed purely for bone or other derivatives, used to create Bone Beads. They are used in their entirety for tribal sustenance. Often, it is elderly cattle, and those who die from natural causes that are used.
The welfare of animals whose bone may be used, is of a consistent standard that we can be assured meets our ethical values.
The "waste not, want not" mentality and faith of Kenyan tribes, guarantees that no damage, or pollution occurs as a result of bead production. In the case of Batik Bone Beads from Kenya, vegetable dyes and tree waxes are used to create the intricate patterns.