Skip to content


Your cart is empty

Our process


A skilled designer creates the inital
ornament design. This could be a
sketch or a digital rendering,
outlining the details, shapes, and
overall aesthe c of the ornament


Creation of Wax Model: The design is
translated into a three-dimensional wax
model. This is typically done by
sculpting or carving the wax to match
the ornament design.
Mold Making: The wax model is then
used to create Molds. The Molds will
later be filled with the base material to
replicate the ornament.
Copper Shapes: Small copper shapes
are crafted, often intricate and detailed,
which will later form parts of the
ornament. These pieces are sometimes
referred to as "sprues."
Assembly: The copper shapes are
combined to create the raw structure
of the ornament. The wax model is
usually melted or burned away, leaving
behind the copper framework.

Cutting, Matting and Buffing

Cutting: The raw copper structure
undergoes a process of cutting,
shaping, and refining. This helps to
define the final shape and removes any
excess material.
Making: The surface of the ornament is
treated to create a make finish. This
involves texturing or roughening the
surface, providing a contrast to the
shiny parts of the ornament.
Buffing: After cutting and making, the
ornament goes through a buffing
process. Buffing involves polishing the
surface using a soft material, often a
cloth wheel or abrasive compounds.
This step aims to smooth out any
remaining imperfections, scratches, or
irregularities, leaving the ornament with
a polished and refined appearance.

Palladium Coating and Gold Plating

Palladium Coating: Palladium, a
precious metal similar to pladinum, is
applied to the ornament. This serves as
a base layer, enhancing the durability
and providing a smooth surface for the
subsequent gold plating.
Gold Plating: A thin layer of gold is
electroplated onto the ornament. This
gives the ornament its gold
appearance, adding a layer of luxury
and increasing its aesthetic appeal.

Final Touches

Stone Setting: Skilled artisans add
stones to the ornament. This could
involve placing gems, crystals, or other
decorative elements into specific
settings within the design.
Enamel Coating: Some ornaments may
undergo enameling, where colored
enamel is applied to specific areas of
the ornament, adding vibrant colors.
Gheru Finishing: Gheru is a traditional
Indian method where a red or
gold-colored powder is applied to
enhance the overall appearance and
provide a finishing touch.
Quality check and

Quality check and evaluation

After the ornament has undergone
the various processes product on it
undergoes a crucial final step:

Designer's Evaluation: The completed
ornament is carefully examined by the designer or a team of designers. This step involves a meticulous review of the ornament's finish, overall design, and adherence to the initial concept.
Designers pay attention to details such as symmetry, proportions, and the overall aesthetic to ensure that the final product aligns with the original vision.
Quality Assurance: The ornament is
subjected to quality assurance checks
to verify that it meets the high
standards set by the design and
manufacturing team. This may involve
checking for any defects, ensuring that
stones are securely set, and confirming
that the finish is consistent throughout
the ornament.
Refinements, if necessary: If any issues
or discrepancies are identified during
the examination, the ornament may
undergo additional refinements. This
could involve further polishing,
adjusting stone settings, or addressing
any other concerns to achieve the
desired level of perfecction
Approval for Finalization: Once the
designer is satisfied with the
ornament's quality and design, it is
approved for finalization. This signifies
that the ornament has successfully
passed all stages of production and is
ready to be presented to customers.