Je vous emmène à travers mes vidéos découvrir mon expérience acquise depuis plus de 30 ans a silloner le globe entier à la recherche de pierres précieuses, de rencontre mémorables mais aussi de difficulté parfois …


yellow zircon of Sri Lanka brilliant cut


Its name comes from the Arabic “zargoun” muting in “jargon”, meaning vermilion. It is known since antiquity, but under different names. It may be colorless (rare), but also yellow, brown, orange, blue to blue-violet (called starlite) … and mostly brown green and dark red, the

cabochon of turquoise from Iran


This is simply the “Turkish stone” because when this gem came to Europe, it had passed through that country, but it came from Persia. The Greeks called it “callaite”. It was a sacred stone for the Egyptians, Persians, Tibetans, Indians, Mayans, Aztecs and Incas. Color

green tremolite of Tanzania oval cut


She was named in 1789 by the mineralogist J.G.A. Höpfner in relation to its supposed place of discovery: the Val Tremola in the St. Gotthard massif in Switzerland, but the sample was from another valley … Campolungo. Chemically very close to actinolite (tremolite does not

pink topaz oval cut


All the yellow stones were called topazes before we learned the difference from the others. This name probably comes from the island of Zebirget, former Topazos , on the Red Sea, where the peridot was found in the Middle Ages, unless it comes from the

thaumasite emerald cut


Discovered in Sweden in 1878, its name comes from the Greek “thaumasion” which means surprising, in relation to its amazing chemical composition.

emerald cut shortite


Discovered in 1939, it honors the name of American mineralogist Maxwell Naylor Short (1889-1952).

Shopping Cart