Welcome To Om Jewellers
Om Jewellers and Mahadev Jewellers are the family business run by Dharmendra Soni his younger brother Om Soni. Manufacture of 92.5% sterling silver jewelry. We deal old trainable Rajasthani ziphsi jewelry. The family goddess in Jagdamba who is depicted on a wall tile in the workshop as well in the form of a painted prayer design. Dharmendra and Om, and occasionally other family members, work-heating, hammering, filing, and soldering gold and silver into beautiful ornaments.
In the showroom, there are several containers of old silver jewelry and newly made items. After the customers are served chai (tea) or water and it is determined what kinds of jewelry they are interested in seeing, items are spread out on the mattresses for review. Once a customer has selected an item of jewelry, it is weighed on a digital scale and the gram weight is multiplied by the value of silver at the time. To this figure, another amount is added to reflect the complexity of the workmanship in the piece.
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Jewelry Making Process
The art of jewelry making dates back thousands of years, to a time when ancient civilizations crafted jewelry for personal adornment. Created to display gemstones, express faith, and signify social status, artisans made jewelry that ranged from shells on hemp strings to tiaras and crowns worn by royalty.
Throughout the ages, the continual discovery of new gems, precious metals, and ornamental materials, combined with the advancement of tools and metallurgy, have made it possible for almost everyone to own fine jewelry. Using the same lost wax jewelry casting principles as the past, resin models are encapsulated in plaster and then incinerated through a burnout process. Today we no longer melt gold and platinum with hand-held torches. Using induction and high-frequency melting, our technicians can control both temperature and atmosphere in casting chambers.
After casting the models, they are cut loose and worked over with battery of abrasive compounds. Once a job that was done with handheld files and emery paper, they are now de-burred with finishing tools driven by hand-held flexible shafts and upright polishing machines.