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Innovative Earring Backs, Octagonal Boxes and More Jewelry Pro Gear for January

We’ll show you the perfect way how not to lose that ring.

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Time to Wind

Orbita, the world’s largest purveyor of luxury watchwinders, has partnered with Gerstner & Sons, a maker of fine wooden tool chests, to create exquisite new watch winders for the discerning timepiece enthusiast. Available in several sizes and woods.

$2,495

orbita.com

 

Master Metal

Metal Jewelry Workshop, by experienced metalsmith Helen Driggs, is a fantastic option for aspiring creators. The book features eight practice exercises and twelve beautiful projects with easy to follow instructions and step-by-step photos.

$17.99

foxchapelpublishing.com
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Heart’s Desire

These octagonal ring boxes by Voeu Du Coeur are an irresistibly geometric new take on the velvet ring box! They’re sweet as candy and available in a rainbow of colors and styles, as well as larger versions for use as display trays.

$77

voeu-du-coeur.com

 

it’s a Snap

Gabby Shapiro was only 17 when she invented the innovative Oh Snap! earring back. This brilliant little product uses silicone cubes and magnets to revamp the traditional earring back in a way that keeps earring pairs together, on and off the ear.

$5

ohsnapearringbacks.com

 

I Need a Hero

Your Ring Hero is saving the day with their new solution to the age-old question: how do you keep your rings safe? This clever zippered wristband keeps your jewels on hand and your fingers free. Wholesale pricing available.

$19.99

yourringhero.com

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Wilkerson Testimonials

Downsizing? Wilkerson Is Here to Help

Orin Mazzoni, Jr., the owner of Orin Jewelers in Garden City and Northville, Michigan, decided it was time to downsize. With two locations and an eye on the future, Mazzoni asked Wilkerson to take the lead on closing the Garden City store. Mazzoni met Wilkerson’s Rick Hayes some years back, he says, and once he made up his mind to consolidate, he and Hayes “set up a timeline” for the sale. Despite the pandemic, Mazzoni says the everything went smoothly. “Many days, we had lines of people waiting to get in,” he says, adding that Wilkerson’s professionalism made it all worthwhile. “Whenever you do an event like this, you think, ‘I’ve been doing this my whole life. Do I really need to pay someone to do it for me?’ But then I realized, these guys are the pros and we need to move forward with them.”

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