Tibetan Silver Abacus Necklace
A Handmade Tibetan Silver Math Counting Abacus Pendant on a 2 mm Stainless Steel chain. The pendant is about 1/2 inch wide. It is double-sided with a full profile on all sides. The counting beads are fixed. The charm has an antique silver finish. Available in multiple chain lengths.
Tibetan Silver is a silver-colored alloy consisting of copper with tin or nickel.
Can I get other chain lengths? Absolutely, our standard length is 18" but I can shorten or lengthen the chain or even add an extra loop for multiple lengths. You just need to ask me before purchasing.
Does this charm have lead in it? No, all of our charms are guaranteed lead free.
I'm allergic to nickel, does this necklace have nickel in it? I honestly don't know but if you ask me ahead of time, I can dip the charm in a protective coating so it never comes in contact with your skin. The stainless steel chain has absolutely no nickel in it.
Will the chain rust? There is nothing in the necklace that will rust, however, if stainless steel comes in contact with rust, it may get contaminated and may show signs of rust. With proper care, it should maintain it's silver color finish. It is not recommended letting any jewelry sit in water for extended periods of time.
1-2 business days
I'll do my best to meet these shipping estimates, but can't guarantee them. Actual delivery time will depend on the shipping method you choose.
Buyers are responsible for any customs and import taxes that may apply. I'm not responsible for delays due to customs.
Just contact me within: 3 days of delivery
Ship items back to me within: 7 days of delivery
But please contact me if you have any problems with your order.
Because of the nature of these items, unless they arrive damaged or defective, I can't accept returns for:
Buyers are responsible for return shipping costs. If the item is not returned in its original condition, the buyer is responsible for any loss in value.
Coin rings are rings made from coins! Most coins are round so they are perfect for ring making. First you make a hole in the center. Then using any number of tools, you fold the coin into a ring. Once the inner circle is the same width as the outer circle, you use a ring stretcher/reducer to achieve your final size. Then just polish or paint for the end look.
Yes and no. The US Mint allows individuals to "alter" coins for the purpose of art. As long as you don't try to spend the coin after it has been modified, it is perfectly legal. If you don't believe us, just Google it or go to the US Mint's website and search for jewelry. You can find more information about this on our Legal page.
Some Mint locations actually sell coin rings. And if it was illegal, would theme parks and tourist attractions be able to sell stamped flattened pennies?
Unless otherwise stated, we coat all of our clad (circulated, non-silver) and copper rings in a protective coating. This ensures the copper and/or nickel in the coin does not come in contact with your skin. You can expect years of use with proper care. Because the coins were all in circulation and the faces are not flat, there may be nicks, scratches or unevenness in the ring. There is not much we can do about it. No ring will be perfectly round but that is the case with any coin ring no matter who makes it. It adds character!
Because we sell multiples, the patina and any hole or stamp positions may vary slightly. That is because they are all handcrafted.