Black Rhino (adjustable with tassels)
Black Rhino (adjustable with tassels)
Black Rhino (adjustable with tassels)
Black Rhino (adjustable with tassels)

Black Rhino (adjustable with tassels)

Regular price $39.00 AUD

Black Rhino

Handmade with tempered glass

This glass and gold bracelet is handmade by artisans using tempered glass beads on a toughened cotton string which is adjustable to fit wrist sizes between 24 cm / 9.5 inches and 13 cm /5.2 inches (to fit most men, women and children). The adjustable version comes with tassels.

Gift packaging - A Gift that gives back

Every band comes in its own drawstring fabric pouch with a personalized planting certificate for your 10 trees and gift card on which you can write a message. Your planting certificate can addressed personally (by hand), and explains how your trees combat global warming to help people and animals alike. The back of your gift card tells you all about global warming, how it occurs and its impact on our lives. 

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 at checkout. 

Black Rhinos

Marco Polo described Rhinos as unicorns in his travels to the Far East. Black Rhinos actually have two horns not one, a longer one at the front and a shorter behind, both of which are made of incredibly densely matted hair. It's horns sit on the Rhino's nose which explains their name which translated in greek means 'Nose horn'. A group of Rhino's is called 'a crash' which is easy to remember as that's what Rhino's do when they hit something! We lost 98% of the world's Black Rhinos in the 20th Century, mainly due to poaching as people use their horns to make medicines in Asia. By the year 2000 there were less than 100 rhinos left in the wild. The good news is that populations are now increasing in captivity although there are still just a very few of these wonderful animals in the wild.