Handmade with tempered glass
This handmade bracelet is crafted by artisans using tempered glass and 24K gold plated beads, with a stretch elastic band measuring 17cm / 6.5 inches in length.
Gift packaging - A Gift that gives back
Every band comes in its own drawstring fabric pouch together with a planting certificate for your 10 trees. You address your certificate personally (by hand) which explains how your trees combat global warming to help people and animals alike. There is also a gift card on which you can write a personal message, the back of which tells you all about Global Warming, its impact on our lives and how your trees help to combat this threat to people, animals and plants, all life on earth.
Your bracelet & care
The tempered glass beads will hold their colours in water although they should not be exposed to perfumes, chemicals, cosmetics and the like. The 24K gold plated beads should be treated like all gold jewellery (see care guide).
Your order will be processed within 2 business days of receipt. Shipments are tracked and details for the delivery service you choose are shown on checkout.
Our brightly coloured black, green, red and gold banded bracelet seeks to capture the look and character of Bagheera, the Black Jaguar who features in the Jungle Book. The bracelet seeks to capture the character of an elegant and beguiling preditor.
Our bands are named after endangered animals as a mark of respect and to raise awareness of their impending extinction. Written in the 19th century, the Jungle Book is an apt subject for us is a story of people and animals living side by side in the jungles of India. It shows how each helps the other and our Jungle Book set celebrates the joyful connection between people, animals and trees (the forest). It's one of our favourite stories and reminds us just how how important our link or band with Nature is - as Leo Tolstoy said "One of the first conditions of happiness is that the link between Man and Nature shall not be broken".
Planting Trees to highlight the WWF's Report published today that wildlife populations have dropped by 69% since 1970!