Serinium Jewelry

The Serinium® Story

Contemporary metals offer a combination of hardness and appearance not available with traditional metals, and have become the hottest trending jewelry in America. Serinium® is the most beautiful of all contemporary metals, with the brilliant white color of white gold. Forged at extreme temperatures and pressures, this high-tech material is ultra-hard and hypoallergenic, and will never tarnish, oxidize or change color. Serinium® is also the safest of the contemporary jewelry metals, and can be quickly and safely removed in an emergency with commonly available tools, such as a standard ring cracker or even a pair of vice-grip pliers.

Serinium® is the finest contemporary metal with the highest customer satisfaction.

  • Serinium® is the ONLY contemporary metal available in engagement rings and wedding bands
  • Serinium® has a patented, proprietary formula establishes sustained value (U.S. Patent No. 9,289,037)
  • Serinium® is a beautiful, bright silver-white color
  • Serinium® is ultra-hard and resistant to wear and scratching
  • Serinium® is non-toxic, hypoallergenic and non-oxidizing
  • Serinium® is the safest jewelry metal – Serinium® rings can be easily and safely removed in an emergency

And now, Serinium® bridal sets are available with the exclusive Odenite™ setting – a beautiful and virtually indestructible setting for diamonds and other precious stones.

Hardness of Serinium® jewelry

Why is hardness important in jewelry, you ask? So, on the Mohs Hardness Scale of 1 – 10, with gold and silver being only a 2.5 to 3, its clear that gold and silver are considered soft metals. Platinum (4 to 4.5) is almost twice as hard as gold and silver. And, Serinium® is harder and more scratch resistant than all of them. The hardness of Serinium® is measured on the Rockwell Hardness Scale and comes in at 56 on the Rockwell C Scale. This system was devised to test the hardness of materials such as steel, copper, iron, aluminum, titanium, zinc and lead. The Rockwell Hardness test is a hardness measurement based on the net increase in depth of impression as a load is applied to a metal surface.