When it comes to making a fashion statement, you should always dress in a way that makes you feel fantastic. It's also lovely to get compliments on how wonderful YOU look rather than on just the pieces you are wearing.
So how do you choose items that bring out your best features? When it comes to statement earrings, the best way to create an impact is to ensure that you choose earring styles that suit your face shape and features. Find out your face type and tips on earring styles to complement you.
Why choose precious metals? Many of us wear our favourite jewellery day in, day out. This means that it needs to be constructed of materials that will stand the test of time and will be comfortable to wear. Silver and gold are particularly prized for their durability as well as their hypoallergenic properties. While jewellery made from base metals such as brass may be cheaper, these metals are less durable and much more likely to create an allergy. That's why it's important to look out for hallmarks, or metal "fineness" or "quality" marks when buying jewellery.
The Melbourne Cup Carnival is just around the corner and if you are planning to take part, you’ll want to look polished. And one of the easiest ways to achieve this is choosing quality jewellery. It will add individuality to your outfit while it also has the benefit of being able to be worn long after the Carnival. So where to start? Here’s our run down on each day with some handy jewellery ideas.
If you have ever travelled to India or been to an Indian wedding, you would have no doubt been impressed by the way Indian women wear jewellery. There is nothing understated about it, jewellery is worn boldly, beautifully and with pride. And it seems that just about every body part has its own special adornment – from toes to nose – jewellery can find a place to fit.
After 20 years in the advertising industry, working in London and Australia, Stephanie Sieber decided it was time for a new challenge. With a love for the symbolic role that jewellery has across cultures and a family history in India and Burma, she re-skilled in jewellery design before launching Brave Edith jewellery.