Little Words of Love: Custom Jewelry Personalized with the Names of Your Family
Custom made jewelry inscribed with the names of your true treasures, your children and other family members, is a wonderful way to show your pride and devotion to those you love. If you’d like to mark a special occasion, celebrate a birthday or holiday, or just because and are looking for ideas, here are a few examples of custom jewelry design fashioned by CustomMade artisans from names.
“After having my boys, I wanted to create a jewelry line that would allow Moms to wear their children’s names with pride in a unique way,” writes artisan Stephanie Arner of Jewelry by Stephanie. Her “Mom Pride Collection™” is designed to feature the hand stamped names of your children on pieces made in her signature style with contrasting combinations of silver, copper, and brass. The “matte style” sterling and copper ring shown here is one of the most popular items in the series, but you can also opt for a custom bangle style bracelet. You can also customize your piece to include a central stamp other than hearts or any personal message up to eight characters per side.
The names of your loved ones can be recorded in a spiral on the slightly concave pendant surface of this hand stamped sterling necklace by Words to Wear, cupped in a hollow like that of your palm. Finished with a hammered look and a freshwater pearl coin, this is an elegant and personal custom jewelry design. You can commission your own piece and choose the metals as well as the imprint style for the names from a selection of sixteen fonts and fifty decorative stamps.
Do you need custom made jewelry with names written in a non-Latin script? You can find an artisan with expertise in the language of your choice by using our “Get It Made” service. There’s surely someone in the CustomMade family who speaks your language. John Leonard of John Leonard Studio can create Chinese character jewelry in sterling silver or 14K gold to express almost any name or sentiment. The pendant pictured here reads “Ten Years.”