These unisex elephant hair rings are the most popular designs. We have many elephant hair ring designs but these are the only ones that we put on our website.
These rings are made using 925 sterling silver and elephant hair. There are 3 bands of hair fitted flush with the sterling silver. The elephant hair rings are also available in gold and brass.
These are worn in the traditional fashion to bring you good luck. Many people wear the elephant hair rings as wedding bands or engagement rings. According to African mythology you will be blessed, be happy and live in harmony with your fellow man thus blessing the marriage and your own life.
These rings have a "split" in them so that if they need to be adjusted slightly then this can be done by your jeweler. This way you can get an exact fit. When placing your order please be sure to give the right size of the elephant hair ring that you want. It is very costly to ship items via DHL.
All elephant hair products are obtained strictly in accordance with International animal protection laws, specifically with CITES (Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species). Elephants are protected and to stop or prevent poaching all products need to be documented and authorized with a cites permit. When you purchase an elephant hair product from us we issue a CITES permit. When the elephant hair product reaches your customs the CITES document is removed and the package is cleared through customs. This way your elephant hair bracelet or elephant hair ring reaches you legally.
Francis Cary is a dedicated nature conservationist, not only when it comes to elephant and rhino but also with fauna and flaura conservation.
A percentage of all proceeds from this website are donated to an elephant sanctuary – Bayete - Various other donations are also made during the year to other needy sanctuaries or organizations.
Over the years Francis has received awards for his contributions and work in the prevention of wildlife poaching. The Zululand area and elephant coast are particularly affected by poaching. This area suffers from extreme poverty. Isimangaliso World Heritage Site authorities and Ezemvelo Wildlife authorities have stations here that patrol 24 hours a day in the hope of controlling poaching. Various feeding schemes have also been created for the people.
When it comes to conservation there is far more than meets the eye. A large amount of planning and preparation is required which involves many work hours from many different people, not only in South Africa but also from other countries.