Bioplast push in labret silver attachment with gem
Retail price: CAD $6.30
- Main material : 92.5 Sterling silver
- Secondary material : None
- Classification : Parts
- PVD Coating : None
- Gem type : Premium crystal
- Threading : Push in for Bioplast labret
- Quantity Available: 26
92.5 Sterling Silver
Silver does not need much explanation. We use 92.5 Sterling silver. Most of our items are rhodium plated, which protects the silver from tarnish and makes it shinier.
However, it should never be used for new piercings, as it oxidizes easily when in contact with body fluids, nor for piercing mucous membranes (mouth, nasal cavity, septum, genitals), as long-term exposure could cause poisoning.
For our Swiss customers: The CE Logo we stamp on our jewelry is now registered as a Swiss RESPONSIBILITY MARK (No. 10545).
Check certificate for more info.
WHAT IS PREMIUM CRYSTAL?
Premium crystals are man-made gems manufactured in Austria. In 1892, Daniel Swarovski invented a machine for making precision-cut, beautiful, high-quality lead glass crystals using quartz, sand, and minerals. The exact proportions of these raw materials have remained a company secret. This specialized manufacturing process ensures the highest possible degree of precision which produces brilliant crystals. For five generations, the Swarovski family has continued the tradition of making the most recognized crystals in the world out of their factory in Wattens, Austria.
WHY ARE PREMIUM CRYSTALS MORE EXPENSIVE THAN GLASS?
The method of production and processing of raw resources are important factors in the quality of finished crystals. Swarovski uses only the finest materials to fashion faceted lead glass that is known around the world for its brilliance and value. Superior production, materials, cutting, and polishing are what set Premium crystals apart from other glass works. According to Swarovski, “Cutting hard materials such as crystal and gems, in such a way that they have a hundred identical facets in several directions, is a very complicated task; each direction of the reflected light must first be calculated by computer, then this has to be simulated in 3D, optimized and finally converted into control programs for complex machinery.”