Morganite Faceted Stones and Rough Gems for Your Jewelry Creations

This is a stone that’s more pinkish, or orangish pink, especially when you find it in certain types of beryl.  This is also from the same mineral that aquamarine and emeralds come from. 

It’s known for being a more salmonid color, and a lot of times, it has a more orangish type of component to it.  

The color is attributed to the manganese that’s within this, and it comes in traces. 

Because the morganite does have some alcoholism whenever you move this around, it’s definitely necessary to change the origination in a careful manner before you fashion it.

It’s rare to find strong colors in morganite, and usually, if you want a gem that’s strong in hue, it needs to be large in size. 

They are quite large though. Some of the specimens that come from Brazil are actually over 10 kilograms. 

The name comes from JP Morgan, a financier known throughout history. 

So why do people like these? Well, morganite does offer liquid inclusions, and they do have some bubbles, and also phases that are more solid. 

There are also prisms that are flatter, as they offer a more hexagonal type of crystal, and they tend to be much flatter than the aquamarine types. They also are known for the pastels that are in there, with some of them looking almost pinkish in a lot of cases. 

The cuts are usually deep, as it does provide a more intense color, especially if the crystal is a bit lighter.  

Usually, faceted is much stronger, as it doesn’t have inclusions that are invisible to the naked eye.