Naturally colored diamonds are extremely rare, where the ratio of colorless diamonds to colored diamonds is said to be 1 in 10,000. This just means that a mere 0.0001% of diamonds that are mined are naturally colored diamonds. You can take a look at the infographic below to learn more about where these rare gems can be found:
The passing of a loved one can be a very hectic and distressing time for most families. Many decisions have to be made quickly. The funeral itself has to be arranged, the obituary settled, and of course, where the final resting place shall be. Often, that last point is decided beforehand, whether it be a traditional burial, cremation, or what we’re going to talk about today, a diamond burial.
What is a memorial diamond?
This post will help you understand some of the details about the creation of memorial diamonds. But first, what exactly is a memorial diamond? To put it simply, a memorial diamond is created from the cremated ashes of a loved one or even a pet, if you choose to create a memorial for your pet instead.
Why choose a diamond burial? – An insight into the different reasons why people have chosen a diamond burial over traditional burial methods.
Death, commonly regarded as taboo or a sensitive topic that not many people like discussing. However, death is at the end of the day, inevitable. After a loved one passes, there are many courses of actions that can be taken, from traditional burials and cremation, to alternatives such as sea and garden burials, where the cremated ashes of a lost loved one is scattered at sea or in a garden of remembrance. These alternatives aside, in this article we will discuss the option of a diamond burial, a relatively new burial option, that in recent years have been rising in popularity and acceptance.
What is the amount of ashes required?
- Natural Diamonds
- What is the amount of ashes required to create a memorial diamond
- What if there isn’t enough ash?