Why should you avoid buying Burmese Pearls?

Pearls have been a representation of excellence and purity. They are modern classics, and now there are far more fashionable options to pick from than the strand of pearls.

There are different types of pearls that you can select from to add remarkable pieces to your jewelry collection.


Different Types of Pearls


Pearls are built when irritants (like sand, for example) discover its way into the shell of a mollusk. In effect, the mollusk starts to produce layers of nacre encompassing the irritant. In natural pearls, the irritant usually comes from its surrounding water, while in cultured pearls, a portion of tissue is injected by people to get the method started.


Natural Pearls


Traditionally, most of the natural pearls are found in the Persian Gulf. Nevertheless, the majority of them are already harvested; therefore, natural pearls are remarkably rare. 


Cultured Pearls


This type of pearl is produced on a pearl farm. Mollusks are farm-raised, and once they are old enough, a professional will insert a mother-of-pearl bead. The mollusks are then delivered to the water and cared for till the pearls are formed.

Today I met a person who demanded Burmese pearls and said that he has heard from someone that these kinds of Pearls are of superior quality. A Pearl that does not meet the criteria of solving the wearer’s purpose is bluff, and one should avoid it if using Astrological purposes.


What is Burmese Pearl?


Burma (which is now known as Myanmar) was one good source for beautiful quality pearls. However, the disturbed state conditions lead to the downfall of Pearl’s business before it could even become famous. It is one of the cultured pearls. This is why one should know the difference between Natural pearls and Burmese pearls.


Burmese Pearls come by the Grey market (without any strict legal procedures) and are often mixed with other substandard varieties like Chinese pearls. Burma could not provide pearls on an industrial scale, so pearls that originated in nearby fields in the freshwater are being sold as Burmese pearls. There is a lack of experience in the market and among clients about Burmese pearls. It leaves many scopes for dealers to sell low-cost inferior pearls as Burmese Pearls at a much higher price. 


I genuinely feel that gem therapy should not get a bad name due to a few rotten eggs because such things have the potential to defeat the buying purpose. Please keep in mind that adequately implemented Gem therapy never fails and gives the most beneficial results among all methods of remedies. 


Some of the constituents listed below lead to unsatisfactory results in the field of Gemmology Planetary:


  • Ill acquainted clients who do not check recommendations of consultants and do not reach to authentic sellers.
  • Inaccurate statements provided by Fraud sellers.
  • Lack of certification, one should always demand a certificate if buying pearls for astrological purposes.
  • Confused mind while buying it and restricting yourself with the constraints like price etc.

Pearls are believed to be a representation of clarity, quality, and conviction. It also improves personal commitment and promotes bright intellectual features so that it has a new way for astuteness and religious aspects. They are measured as tears of gods. These are moon and water controlled stones that improve sincerity, truth, and loyalty. It also brings a calming effect as well as adjusts the user to the decline and course of life. Due to its diluted and lunar constituents, it is entirely evaluating for emotions, especially to water implications. Pearls facilitate a person to combine with the Goddess, the ultimate gentle energy.

The natural pear is charming by nature, and because of this, they must be worn with care. If you are feeling notably negative while wearing a pearl, it probably is not the natural pearl, and due to astrological purposes, you should avoid Burmese pearls.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

Blog at WordPress.com.

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: