Amethyst Jewelry

Discover the allure of custom amethyst jewelry from our Columbus, OH studio. Our expertly crafted pieces are as unique as you are, featuring the highest quality amethyst gemstones. Add a touch of elegance and mystique to your style with our custom designs. Shop now at Morgan's Treasure and experience the magic of amethyst.

Made To Order Custom Amethyst Jewelry!

Welcome to the land of exquisite Amethyst Jewelry, Columbus, Ohio! If you're in search of exclusive jewelry that speaks of elegance, beauty, and mysticism, then you've come to the right place. Our collection of Amethyst jewelry is a testament to the marvels of nature, showcasing the deep purple shades of Amethyst crystals that are simply irresistible.

From stunning pendants, earrings, bracelets, rings, and necklaces, we've got a variety of Amethyst jewelry to suit your taste and preference. Our expertly crafted designs are always custom made and crafted with the finest quality Amethyst! At Morgan's Treasure, we provide each jewelry creation a touch of creativity and craftsmanship. The result is a collection of jewelry pieces that are both awe-inspiring and unique.

So, what makes Amethyst jewelry so special? Let's dive into the world of Amethyst and explore why it's one of the most sought-after gemstones in the world.

The Power of Amethyst: Why It's a Gemstone of Choice

Amethyst is a powerful gemstone that is deeply rooted in history, culture, and symbolism. It's a type of quartz that comes in various shades of purple, ranging from pale lilac to deep violet. The name Amethyst is derived from the Greek word "amethystos," which means "not drunken." It was believed that Amethyst had the power to ward off drunkenness and promote sobriety.

Today, Amethyst is known for its healing properties, spiritual significance, and beauty. It's believed to promote emotional stability, calmness, and clarity of thought. The gemstone is associated with the third eye and crown chakras, which are believed to enhance intuition and spiritual awareness.

Amethyst is also a gemstone of protection. It's believed to protect against negative energies, psychic attacks, and addictive behaviors. It's also said to promote relaxation and restful sleep, making it an ideal gemstone for those struggling with insomnia or anxiety.

What Are Different Types of Amythyst?

Amethyst is a popular variety of quartz known for its beautiful purple coloration. While all amethyst shares the same chemical composition (silicon dioxide), variations in color intensity, transparency, and origin can lead to different types or classifications of amethyst. Here are some of the main types of amethyst:

Siberian Amethyst

Siberian amethyst is a term often used to describe high-quality amethyst with a rich, intense purple color reminiscent of the amethyst historically mined in Russia's Ural Mountains. This term is more of a trade name rather than a geological classification, and today, it's used to describe amethyst of similar color and quality from various sources.

Uruguayan Amethyst

Uruguayan amethyst is highly prized for its deep, vibrant purple color and exceptional transparency. It is often associated with large geodes and cathedral formations found in Uruguay. This type of amethyst typically exhibits intense color saturation and can command premium prices in the gemstone market.

African Amethyst

African countries like Zambia and Madagascar are significant producers of amethyst. African amethyst often displays a range of purple hues, from pale lavender to deep violet. Zambian amethyst, in particular, is known for its rich color and good clarity, while Madagascan amethyst may exhibit more variation in color and quality.

Brazilian Amethyst

Brazil is one of the largest producers of amethyst in the world. Brazilian amethyst occurs in a variety of shades, including pale lilac, lavender, and deep purple. Some Brazilian amethyst may exhibit color zoning, with bands of different hues running through the crystal.

Rose de France Amethyst

Rose de France is a term used to describe light-colored amethyst, typically in shades of pale pinkish-lavender to soft lilac. While it lacks the intense color saturation of higher-grade amethyst, Rose de France amethyst has a delicate, ethereal beauty and is often used in affordable jewelry pieces.

Veracruz Amethyst

Veracruz amethyst comes from the Veracruz state of Mexico. It is known for its light to medium purple color and often occurs in long, slender crystals with well-defined terminations. Veracruz amethyst is valued for its clarity and transparency.

Chevron Amethyst

Chevron amethyst is a banded variety of amethyst that features alternating layers of purple amethyst and white quartz. This banded appearance is reminiscent of chevron patterns, hence the name. Chevron amethyst is often used in lapidary work and decorative items.

Cactus Amethyst

Cactus amethyst, also known as amethyst flower or spirit quartz, is a unique variety characterized by the presence of small quartz crystals that form a coating over larger amethyst crystals. These small quartz crystals give the specimen a spiky or "cactus-like" appearance. Cactus amethyst is found primarily in South Africa.


Ametrine is a naturally occurring variety of quartz that exhibits zones of both amethyst and citrine within the same crystal. This color zoning occurs due to variations in oxidation states of iron within the crystal during its formation. Ametrine typically displays purple and yellow hues, creating a striking bicolor effect.

Green Amethyst (Prasiolite)

Green amethyst, also known as prasiolite, is a green variety of quartz that is sometimes mistakenly referred to as green amethyst. Prasiolite is created when natural amethyst undergoes heat treatment, causing the purple color to fade and transform into a pale green hue. While not true amethyst, prasiolite is often marketed and sold as "green amethyst."

Rutilated Amethyst

Rutilated amethyst is a type of amethyst that contains needle-like inclusions of rutile, a mineral composed of titanium dioxide. These rutile inclusions form golden or coppery-colored needles that create striking patterns within the amethyst crystal. Rutilated amethyst combines the properties of both amethyst and rutile.