Ring Size Guide
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace
By CVC Stones
How to measure your ring size at home. You'll need:
  1. Strip of paper, approximately 10mm wide and 100mm long.
  2. Pen or Marker
  3. Measuring tape or ruler
Step 1

Wrap the strip of paper around the base of the finger you intend to wear the ring on. It should feel snug, but comfortable enough to fit over your knuckle.

Ring guide
Step 2

Mark the points where each end of the paper meets.

Ring guide
Step 3

On a flat surface, measure the length between the two points in millimeters. This measurement is your ring size.

Ring guide
  1. Your fingers will be at their smallest when cold and they tend to swell when hot. We recommend you measure your finger when your hands are a comfortable temperature - not too hot and not too cold.
  2. For accuracy, we suggest you take this measurement at least twice.
  3. Measure the largest finger you intend to wear the ring on.
  4. If the measurement seems to be between two sizes, we suggest you opt for the larger of the two.
  5. If your knuckle is much bigger than the base of your finger, measure both and go for a size between the two measurements.

Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace

Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace photo 1
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace photo 2
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace photo 3
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace photo 1
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace photo 2
Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace photo 3

Surge gold, stone and diamond necklace

One of a kind
Only one piece made
18 kt solid yellow gold
0.36 CTTW in 24 diamonds

Free 14 day returns
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All taxes and duties included
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Unique piece, one of a kind
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Product details

Yellow gold

A precious and highly durable metal which comes in different golden hues depending on its purity.

18 kt

A buttery yellow hue, considered the most classic gold. 75% pure, an exclusive as well as durable precious metal.


Made of a single precious metal, this piece will never oxidise or discolour and will keep its looks for generations.


The surface has been polished to give it a bright shine. It can always be repolished to regain its shine after wear.

24 × Diamonds
swirls of round cut G/VS diamonds totalling 0.36ct, set in a speckled golden stone
0.36 Carat

The unit of weight for diamonds, equivalent to 0.2 grams, or about 6.4mm in diameter (slightly smaller than a regular pencil-end eraser)

VS1 Clarity

Inclusions are only visible with effort under 10x magnification

G Color

Near colourless and rare white with a very slight warm tone, near impossible to detect. (Grade G)

Round Shape
Description of property
Size And fit
Pendant necklace
Spring clasp Lock
Description of property
30 Inches Length
Description of property

Designer Interview

Charles de Viel Castel: "I really do think that we are all creative one way or another, you just have to be curious."

Designer photo

You come from quite a different background to jewellery design, can you describe your journey into jewellery?

It was sort of completely by accident. It happened because my grandmother on my father’s side passed away and left two diamonds; one for my cousin and one for me. The one I got wasn’t set, it was a loose diamond, so I had to decide what I was going to do with it. I was single and working in finance, so I had nothing to do with jewellery, but I decided that I wanted to do something creative with it. So the idea came by thinking about ways of mixing it or taking the diamond and setting it into something organic, something natural, and I thought about wood, and then eventually the idea about the pebble came up. When that idea came to me, it was just an idea and most people probably don’t actually act on those kinds of ideas, but I decided to try and push it a little bit further. So, I set out to try and get somebody who would drill the stone and set the diamond. And then I had to find the chain, and then I had to find a bail and design it and design the stone itself, so I sort of did it just as something I was exploring. Eventually, I ended up with five or six small stones that I had done as trials. And I gave one to my mother, and my aunt, and my cousin and my sister. They all loved them and couldn’t believe I was doing this and thought I should do more. And that’s how I, by accident, ended up doing this.

How long did it take to get there?

It took a year and a half. When I first started, it was very hard to find someone who would even listen to me about drilled stones. I went on 47th street and they were all like “we don’t do this” and “why would we drill stones?” That was difficult. When I worked with my diamonds, I started buying them in New York but to get the right prices, I ended up finding someone in Antwerp in Belgium, and then the chain took a really long time too. I traveled to the jewellery fair Baselworld in Switzerland and I found a German supplier of chains that I liked. The combination of all these things took a really long time, but I kept going because I enjoyed doing it.

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