Published at Tuesday, September 10th 2019. by Henry Lapointe in Wedding Ring.
The Egyptians were the first recorded civilization to use the wedding ring. In Egyptian hieroglyphics a circle represented eternity. Once a woman accepted the ring she became the ”property” of the person who gave it to her and she was in a sense ”his.” The first wedding ring could have been made of braided grass or hay (which would have been changed often), ivory, bone, or leather. Eventually, metal was used, but the first wedding bands were crude and lumpy. However, the sentiment remained the same-eternal commitment and love.
Engraving. Engraving allows you to personalize your wedding rings. Messages are engraved on the inner side of the ring. Engraving your names and the date of your wedding is a classic trend that will never grow old. If you are restricted on space, you can only write the initials. Many modern day brides and grooms have gone one step ahead to engrave words with important meanings, quotes and phrases on love, a phrase from a song (our song), nicknames, religious scriptures or symbols of true love.
If you and your betrothed are planning to get married and shopping around at jewelers together, you may want to take a long look at the women’s diamond wedding ring sets. While engagement rings can certainly be purchased individually, selecting a set makes life a little easier. You can physically see ”ahead of time” what the engagement ring and wedding band will look like when worn together. They will also coordinate and fit together perfectly, creating a beautiful and dazzling display on your hand.
In 2011, TheKnot.com and WeddingChannel.com published an in-depth report on engagement and wedding statistics in the United States. It looked at how much the engagement ring and wedding jewelry is worth, what kind of rings the grooms are purchasing and how people are proposing nowadays. ”Jewelry is a significant part of the wedding experience and the 2011 Engagement & Jewelry Study provides unparalleled insight into the multibillion-dollar industry,” said Kristyn Clement, Senior Director of The Knot Market Intelligence at XO Group Inc.
Another important statistic is that even in this economy the groom hasn’t downsized the ring. In fact, only 14 percent of grooms admitted that they purchased an inferior ring due to the negative economic climate – about one-quarter of grooms said they spent more than they originally budgeted for. It is true that white gold is still as popular as ever, but a significant number of couples are studying alternative metals. For instance, in 2011, more than one-quarter (27 percent) of grooms opted for tungsten and 16 percent decided to buy a titanium ring.
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