Wedding Rings

The Celebration Diamond collection focuses on traditional wedding stones, but you can choose from a wide range of emerald diamonds and scallops, as well as a variety of other gems. You can even choose between a diamond ring with a single diamond or a pair of diamonds or even a set of diamond rings with two diamonds in one.
Each diamond band is set by an experienced manufacturer and equipped with a high-quality gold or silver finish as well as a wide range of other precious stones. Each ring is cut from diamond and has a unique design, such as a gold ring, silver ring or emerald green diamond ring.
Our easy-to-use website will help you browse our wide selection of wedding bands. With our customer-friendly categorization filters, you will find the style and dimensions you have in mind. Our professional wedding band experts will help you choose the band you have always dreamed of.
When you buy a wedding ring from, you have the option of either buying a brand new ribbon that has just been made, or a stock ring that we have modified according to your order. Our wedding bands are made to the specifications you require, and we manufacture your wedding band to your specifications.
With our free engraving offer you can also set a timeless sign of affection and have the words of special significance for your loved ones engraved on your precious wedding band.
By contrast, a wedding ring is traditionally a diamond-encrusted eternity band that is preserved when vows are exchanged at the wedding and worn from then on. Typically, there is also an engagement ring with the same carat weight as the bride’s wedding band. However, if a bride had her wedding rings inlaid with diamonds or other precious stones, her total weight will be less than that of the engagement rings.
As for their stackability, tradition says that the wedding band is worn by the bride, the engagement ring by her husband, and the eternity band by herself. If you break away from tradition and diversify your choice of engagement and wedding rings, you can opt for a ring with a carat weight other than your fiancee’s engagement ring or even a pair of engagement rings with the same carats.
If there are very different rings that are not so easy to stack, the bride can choose to wear her engagement ring on one side and her wedding ring on the other. If you are not sure what kind of wedding rings you originally want or what you want closer to your wedding day, you can wear your engagement rings with the wedding rings you choose. Once you have a better grip on your wedding band, take off your engagement ring and take it off again, and your preferences may change.
There is no right or wrong answer when it comes to choosing, designing and wearing engagement and wedding rings. It can sometimes be difficult to find a wedding ring to match the engagement ring, but you don’t have to worry about matching the two rings perfectly. Money that would normally be allocated to both engagement rings and wedding rings can be invested in a single stand-out ring. If you don’t buy them as a set, you can always buy them as separate parts and wear them together on your wedding day.
Just make sure that the ring you wear to symbolize your love and marriage will have lasting meaning for many years to come. You can reuse your engagement ring and also wear it as a wedding ring on your wedding day. The engagement rings can then be transferred to the right hand and remain in the left hand, or you can wear both.
In Brazil, Mexico, and Spain, both sexes also wear engagement rings, but the groom’s ring often becomes a wedding ring during the wedding ceremony. In the United States, simple ribbons are worn on the right hand, while the left-of-center Catholics, Protestants, Jews, and other religious groups wear a simple ribbon on their hands.
In the United States, Seventh-day Adventist chaplains officiate at weddings where the ring ceremony is part of the service, but do not baptize the person wearing the wedding ring. The General Conference of Friends teaches, for example, that wedding rings are not necessary for Quaker weddings and couples can exchange them if they wish. It is also believed that the Romans had the idea of engagement rings and engagement rings symbolizing the promise of marriage between one member and the other sex.
Stemple White cites John Wesley’s Methodist discipline of 1855 as an example of the growing acceptance of same-sex marriage in the United States and Europe.
The Western tradition of wedding rings can be traced back to ancient Rome and Greece and was first associated with conjugal dowry. European husbands bestowed gimmel rings on their wives in the 16th and 17th centuries. During their engagement the bride and groom wear a ribbon and the two bands are reunited during the wedding ceremony.