Lab Grown Pink Champagne Sapphires
Chatham Created Champagne Sapphires
The gentle hues of these gorgeous pink champagne sapphires rival light pink sapphires, amethysts or even pastel colored diamonds. Pink champagne sapphires rate 9 on the Moh’s scale of hardness, so they are a durable gemstone for jewelry. These lovely pink champagne sapphires are pastel lilac pink. They differ from our “pink dominant” standard champagne sapphires by having a purple undertone, rather than red. Keep in mind, your monitor settings will have an affect on how colors are displayed. The best way to judge a colored stone is to see it in person, rather than from a photograph.
Like all Chatham lab-grown sapphires, pink champagne sapphires are high quality, flux-grown sapphires that grow in the same crystal structure as mined stones. They are not cheap flame-fusion stones. Gem quality means there are no inclusions visible to the naked eye.
We currently offer Chatham pink champagne sapphires in common shapes and sizes. Other sizes and shapes are available for custom cut orders.
Let our graduate gemologist help you
Need help selecting the perfect Chatham pink champagne sapphire? Call our staff gemologist for one-on-one attention you deserve to select the perfect stone. If you don’t see the stone you’re looking for, we can custom cut one to suit your needs. Consider our custom jewelry design and creation services. You’ll work closely with a design consultant to have your gorgeous Chatham champagne sapphire mounted in a custom jewelry masterpiece. Call us today at 303-931-3141 for personal assistance. Hope contacted us for New Zealand to make her perfect engagement ring. She was so thrilled with the stone color, ring quality and customer service.
Natural and lab-grown diamonds and gemstones
Our Work In Madagascar
Changing lives for children and their families
We get our hands dirty!
In 2014 Michelle went to Madagascar to learn about the geology and mineralogy of the country. She was excited to visit some of the mining localities she learned about in her studies to be a Graduate Gemologist. However, it wasn't the sparkly colorful gems that caught her eye. Rather, it was the children...the little gems of Madagascar. Michelle founded www.GemsOfMadagascar.org in 2015. She visits Madagascar for about two months each year doing humanitarian projects, including clean water, sanitation, education and hygiene.