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The brilliance behind lab grown

Luxury that does not cost our planet, or a year's salary

Producing a diamond

Indistinguishable, even by experienced gemologist, lab-grown diamonds are created by replicating the natural diamond growing process.

Thanks to this cutting-edge technology, we can proudly wear diamonds again.


First, a diamond seed is placed inside a sealed, oven-like chamber. Next, the reactor is filled with gases containing carbon (e.g., methane) and placed under very high pressure and heat. At these extreme conditions, the gases react, or “cook” – yielding a high-carbon molten liquid.



The gases in a plasma cutter are ionized using technology similar to that of microwaves or lasers, which is known as electromagnetic energy.



Carbon-rich gas is ionized, and the pure carbon attaches to a diamond seed. The carbon crystalizes slowly, forming a crystalline structure.

The same, yet so much better...

Here's a quality comparison between lab-grown and mined diamonds.

Lab-grown diamonds

- Never mined. Always conflict-free.

- Better for the environment, better for surrounding communities, better for everyone, really.

- Quality. Guaranteed.

- More affordable


Mined diamonds

- Complexity and difficulty of tracing in supply chains, including political commodity chains such as blood diamonds

- Child labour, poor working conditions and low wages in  supply chain.

- Leave lasting environmental impacts like soil erosion, displaced earth, deforestation and ecosystem destruction

Natural (mined) vs. Lab-Grown diamonds

We let children be children, for it's their right 

Parnusée, a promise worth keeping.

Children make up a substantial portion of the diamond mining workforce in many developing countries. In the Lunda Norte province of Angola, children aged 5 to 16 represent 46 percent of the diamond mining workforce.

Children working in the mining industry are not only exploited but because children are smaller than adults, they are more vulnerable to injuries and accidents from work.

Physically challenging tasks such as digging with heavy shovels or carrying bags of gravel lead to injuries and pain. Children are asked to perform dangerous activities such as entering mine shafts or descending into pits where landslides may claim their lives.

It's time to take responsibility, and let children be children, for it's their right, they are our future.

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