• Over 40 Years Experience
  • Lifetime Craftsmanship Warranty
  • Lifetime Diamond Upgrade
  • 100% Money Back Guarantee
  • Complimentary Service
  • Special Financing
Over 40 Years Experience

Libero Jewelers is a renowned, family-owned and operated full-service jewelry store located in North Haven, Connecticut. It has been in business for over 40 years and is comprised of two generations of family jewelers, including two Gemological Institute of America (GIA) Graduate Diamond Graders. The mission of the Libero Family & Staff is to make your experience like none other, providing the best of professionalism, honesty, and expertise in the business.

Lifetime Craftsmanship Warranty

As a highly reputable jeweler, Libero Jewelers has forged partnerships with renowned companies, such as Gabriel & Co., Simon G., Danhov, Timeless Designs, Benchmark, Lashbrook Designs, Judith Ripka, and Charles Garnier to name a few.

Libero Jewelers is committed to customer satisfaction and stand behind our merchandise and workmanship 100%. Any merchandise found to be defective will be replaced or repaired at no cost (excluding normal wear and tear). Libero Jewelers prides ourselves on offering merchandise and craftsmanship to last through the years.

Lifetime Diamond Upgrade

Libero Jewelers offers the finest in quality diamonds, specializing in GIA & EGL certified stones. Our Lifetime Diamond Upgrade affords you the option of upgrading at anytime and receiving full-retail credit towards another diamond purchase. This applies to diamond engagement rings (not including settings), solitaire diamond stud earrings and pendants.

100%Money Back Guarantee

Libero Jewelers is confident that our customers will love their jewelry. Just liking a piece in not acceptable in our eyes, so returns can be refunded or exchanged, no questions asked, within 30-days of purchase. Merchandise must be in original condition with original receipt, unless marked otherwise. Any merchandise ordered (including engagement rings and certified diamonds), custom made, or altered at the customer's request is non-returnable.

Complimentary Services

Libero Jewelers is pleased to offer our customers a variety of complimentary services including initial ring sizing with purchase, as well as free rhodium plating and polishing once yearly for store-bought engagement rings and wedding bands. Additionally, there is no fee for replacing watch batteries; donations for watch services are accepted and distributed to a variety of local charities.

Special Financing

Libero Jewelers has the perfect gift within a variety of price-point options. However, if that dream piece falls outside of your budget, 12 months special financing is available*. Take home the piece of your dreams today, convenient monthly payments are available*. Contact Libero Jewelers today to further discuss financing options or get approved online now!

*Subject to credit approval. See store for details.

203-624-0525

Gemstone Education

Gemstone Education

Gemstones A-Z

A free informational reference guide to gemstones

 
Alexandrite
It’s the color-change variety of the mineral, chrysoberyl. Bluish green in daylight, purplish red under incandescent light; hard and durable.
Amber
Fossilized resin, color of the burnished sun–orange or golden brown. Amber might trap and preserve ancient life, including insects.
Amethyst
Purple variety of the mineral quartz, often forms large, six-sided crystals. The birthstone for February, the name of the gem comes from a Greek word that means "not drunk."
Citrine
Ametrine, one of the rarest types of transparent quartz, combines two colors: amethyst’s purple and citrine’s orange-to-yellow.
Ametrine
Blue to slightly greenish-blue variety of the mineral beryl. Crystals are sometimes big enough to cut fashioned gems of more than 100 carats.
Aquamarine
Citrine’s color comes from traces of iron. It’s perhaps the most popular purchased yellow gemstone and an attractive alternative for topaz and yellow sapphire.
Diamond
This hardest gem of all is made of just one element: carbon. It’s valued for its colorless nature and purity. Most diamonds are primeval—over a billion years old—and form deep within the earth.
Fancy Color Diamond
Only one in every 10,000 diamonds possesses natural color and is referred to as a fancy color diamond. They are purchased almost exclusively for the intensity and distribution of the diamond's color.
Emerald
The most valued variety of beryl, emerald was once cherished by Spanish conquistadors, Inca kings, Moguls, and pharaohs. Today, fine gems come from Africa, South America, and Central Asia.
Garnet
The garnet group of related mineral species offers gems of every hue, including fiery red pyrope, vibrant orange spessartine, and rare intense-green varieties of grossular and andradite.
Iolite
Known in the jewelry trade as iolite, this mineral is known as cordierite to geologists and mineralogists. Iolite is strongly trichroic, meaning that it shows three colors when viewed from different angles.
Jade
Prized by civilizations from ancient China to the Aztecs and Mayans of Central America, jade is crafted into objects of stunning artistry. Beauty and wide-ranging expressiveness.
Kunzite
Trace amounts of manganese give this pink to violet variety of spodumene its feminine glow. Kunzite was only confirmed as a unique variety of spodumene in the early part of the twentieth century.
Lapis Lazuli
Lapis lazuli is a gemstone of the kind that might have come straight out of the Arabian Nights: a deep blue with golden inclusions of pyrites which shimmer like little stars. Stone of friendship and truth.
Moonstone
Feldspar prized for its billowy blue adularescence, caused by light scattering from an intergrowth of microscopic, alternating layers. Favored gem of many Art Nouveau jewelry designers.
Morganite
Like its cousins emerald and aquamarine, morganite is a variety of the beryl mineral species. This gem gets its subtle blush when a trace amount of manganese makes its way into morganite’s crystal structure.
Opal
Opal’s microscopic arrays of stacked silica spheres diffract light into a blaze of flashing colors. An opal’s color range and pattern help determine its value. Legend says that it is especially good for the eyes.
Pearl
Produced in the bodies of marine and freshwater mollusks naturally or cultured by people with great care. Lustrous, smooth, subtly-colored pearls are jewelry staples, especially as strands.
Peridot
Yellow-green gem variety of the mineral olivine. Found as nodules in volcanic rock, occasionally as crystals lining veins in mountains of Myanmar and Pakistan, and occasionally inside meteorites.
Rose Quartz
Microscopic mineral inclusions cause the pink color and translucence of rose quartz. Well shaped, transparent pink quartz crystals are rare. An irresistible addition to your jewelry wardrobe.
Ruby
Traces of chromium give this red variety of the mineral corundum its rich color. Long valued by humans of many cultures. In ancient Sanskrit, ruby was called ratnaraj, or “king of precious stones.”
Sapphire
Depending on their trace element content, sapphire varieties of the mineral corundum might be blue, yellow, green, orange, pink, purple or even show a six-rayed star if cut as a cabochon.
Spinel
Although frequently confused with ruby, spinel stands on its own merits. Available in a striking array of colors, its long history includes many famous large spinels still in existence.
Sunstone
Sunstone, a member of the feldspar group, can be an orthoclase feldspar or a plagioclase feldspar, depending on chemistry. Both can show aventurescence. “Sunstone” applies to the gem’s appearance.
Tanzanite
Named for Tanzania, the country where it was discovered in 1967, tanzanite is the blue-to-violet or purple variety of the mineral zoisite. It’s become one of the most popular of colored gemstones.
Topaz
Colorless topaz treated to blue is a mass-market gem. Fine pink-to-red, purple, or orange gems are one-of-a-kind pieces. Top sources include Ouro Prêto, Brazil, and Russia’s Ural Mountains.
Tourmaline
Tourmaline's name comes from the Sinhalese word "turmali", which means "mixed". Occurring in more colors or combinations of colors than any other gemstone, tourmaline lives up to its name.
Turquoise
It is rare and valuable in finer grades and has been prized as a gem and ornamental stone for thousands of years owing to its unique hue. The turquoise occurs as vein or seam fillings, and as compact nuggets; these are mostly small in size.
Zircon
Colorless zircon is known for its brilliance and flashes of multicolored light, called fire. These zircon properties are close enough to the properties of diamond to account for centuries of confusion between the two gems.

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