jewelry. Sunday , April 02nd , 2017 - 23:02:49 PM
When wearing this jewelry for special occasions, ensure that it is the last thing you wear. In essence, you should wear it after you are done styling your hair, wearing your clothes and makeup, and after you have washed your hands after using all these products. Any contact with acidic products will have the stone lose its shine.
Stay away from any body jewelry where the part that you place inside your skin (barbell, banana, ring) is made of silver. All silver tarnishes when it comes in contact with body fluids, can easily harbor bacterial growth, and can contain irritating metals such as nickel. Body jewelry with a sterling silver "charm" that is connected to or dangles from the end of the steel or titanium bar is safe to wear, so long as you aren't allergic to silver jewelry. If you are allergic to silver, you should still be OK if the silver part is plated with rhodium. Just make sure that the part that is inside your body is made from a more biocompatible metal.
Beads continued to be a part of fashion in the western society of the early 20th century. The Victorians and Edwardians used elaborately made beaded jewelry as adornment as well as luxurious garments embroidered with beads. Portraits of Queen Mary and Queen Elizabeth are evidence of the popularity of beaded stringed jewelry and beaded garments during that era. Even the unconventional Flappers in the 1920s used beads as fashion accessories.
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