Tahitian pearls are often called “black pearls” because they are formed by unique species of a black lip oyster Pinctada Margaritifera Cumingi, but it doesn’t mean that they are all black color.
Tahitian pearls can vary from light to dark hues.
Pearl specialists distinguish:
Light pearls (silvery or creamy white)
Grey pearls (from light grey to dark grey)
Pastel pearls (green, pink or blue exquisite colors)
Dark (almost black)
Unique or so-called “Peacock” pearls glow like a rainbow and combine several different hues and overtones from green to purple.
Peacock pearls are usually priced higher than pearls of other colors as they are more difficult to find and they capture one’s eye by their refined luster and saturated color.
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Time flies incredibly fast! It seems like it was just yesterday when we had our Grand Opening party and welcomed our first customers. Now, 3 years later, we look back proudly with gratitude and joy!
Pearl lovers and friends, join us on Saturday, 08.06.19 at Pullman Danang Beach Resort Lobby for a night of free-flowing drinks, snacks and goodies. Yes, it’s our birthday, but we’ll be spoiling you with gifts and treats instead!
Saltwater vs Freshwater Pearls: What’s The Difference?
What Are Freshwater Pearls?
These are harvested from freshwater mussels, which can each produce up to 30 pearls. This high productivity opposed to saltwater mussels (only one pearl at a time) makes the freshwater pearls more affordable, as they are not so rare and are easier to cultivate.