43.436 Jewelers in USA

Amy Hudon & Co
Jewelers
832 Main St # d 02655-2021 - Osterville (MA)
5084202440
3219 e Clay Ave # 102 93702-1004 - Fresno (CA)
5592890007
966 e Rollins Rd 60073-2247 - Round Lake Beach (IL)
2247575757
Kay Jewelers
Jewelers
210 Andover St # E127 01960-1646 - Peabody (MA)
9785324081
3602 n Blackstone Ave # 125 93726-5314 - Fresno (CA)
5592271081
E140 Woodfield Mall 60173-5017 - Schaumburg (IL)
8476196560
210 Andover St 01960-1647 - Peabody (MA)
9785320456
4831 e Butler Ave 93727-5015 - Fresno (CA)
5592554518
1410 e Golf Rd 60173-4902 - Schaumburg (IL)
8472401831
50 Elm St 01201-6504 - Pittsfield (MA)
4134489998
1902 Tulare St 93721-2573 - Fresno (CA)
5592371408
D104 Woodfield Mall 60173-5018 - Schaumburg (IL)
8476192990
260 Colony Place Rd 02360-7234 - Plymouth (MA)
5087475281
Govind Jewelers
Jewelers
3672 w Shaw Ave 93711-3231 - Fresno (CA)
5592752500
5 Woodfield Mall 60173-5012 - Schaumburg (IL)
8476190771
Labryrinth
Jewelers
237 Commercial St 02657-2102 - Provincetown (MA)
5084872487
Joyeria, Sonia
Jewelers
1045 Fulton Mall 93721-2501 - Fresno (CA)
5594863256
Angelic Accents
Jewelers
5047 Warren St 60077-2910 - Skokie (IL)
8476748047
338 Commercial St 02657-2333 - Provincetown (MA)
5084870408
3135 e Mckinley Ave 93703-3161 - Fresno (CA)
5594450637
N p Traders Inc
Jewelers
9151 Lowell Ave 60076-1662 - Skokie (IL)
8473291330
85 n Main St 02368-4605 - Randolph (MA)
7819866663
2405 e Clinton Ave 93703-2204 - Fresno (CA)
5592297151
5500 Touhy Ave # m 60077-3258 - Skokie (IL)
8476771354

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Jewelers

Jewelers

A jeweler is an artisan skilled in the art of making and repairing jewelry. For anyone to work as a bench jeweler, such must acquire specialized skills in diverse categories. The more common of these skills include stone setting, goldsmithing, fabrication, electroplating, wax carving and polishing. However, most jewelers only focus on a select number of these skills, particularly polishing and diamond cutting. Some others work with modeling and casting molds or in repair shops.

Contrary to what many might think, some jewelers actually get formal training. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), an increasing number of prospective jewelers are enrolling in degree (bachelor's or master's) programs or non-degree short courses in jewelry design and production. Unlike craftspeople who work based on provided specifications, jewelry designers draw out their ideas on paper or through the use of CAD programs.

Jewelers are known to work with traditional, manual tools such as blades and diamond-tipped engravers for cutting metals and precious stones. There is now a shift in paradigm as lasers are increasingly being employed in the jewelry-making process. With adequate training, jewelers can use lasers for cutting, executing complex design and engraving, and writing messages on their works.

While jewelers often work independently, some are employed as salaried workers in manufacturing facilities, jewelry stores, and repair shops. In May 2011, BLS data showed the mean annual salary of jewelers was about $38,000, but those in technical, professional and scientific services settings made as much as $62,000.

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