Boytroidal Chalcedony:  this stone absorbs negative energy then dissolves it to avoid further transmission, and can also transmute negative feelings into joy; harmonizes the mind, body, and spirit making it excellent for use in telepathy.

Boytroidal Chalcedony~ This beautiful stone absorbs negative energy then dissolves it to avoid further transmission, and can also transmute negative feelings into joy; harmonizes the mind, body, and spirit making it excellent for use in telepathy

Fordite, also known as Detroit agate, is actually old automobile paint which has hardened sufficiently to be cut and polished. It was formed from the build up of layers of enamel paint slag on tracks and skids on which cars were hand spray-painted (a now automated process), which have been baked numerous times. In recent times the material has been recycled as eco-friendly jewelry.

Fordite: an anthropocenic mineral "formed from the built up of layers of enamel paint slag on tracks and skids on which cars were hand spray-painted (a now automated process), which have been baked numerous times.

Osmium is both the densest and the rarest element that you can dig out of the Earth. It's so hard that it's used in places with constant pressure and wear, like the tips of fountain pens. One single cubic inch of this stuff weighs nearly a pound, and were you to somehow get a cubic foot of it, it would weigh over 1,400 pounds. Good luck with that, though: last year, the entire U.S. osmium production was only 165 pounds.

Osmium (Os)—the densest naturally occurring element One cubic foot of the stuff would weigh just over 1400 lbs, or about as much as a small car! Who knew it was so pretty?

Chrysocolla and Malachite

Chrysocolla & Malachite~~nature`s lines in rock formations

The Mohs scale of mineral hardness characterizes the scratch resistance of various minerals through the ability of a harder material to scratch a softer material. It was created in 1812 by the German geologist and mineralogist Friedrich Mohs and is one of several definitions of hardness in materials science.

The Mohs scale of mineral hardness characterizes the scratch resistance of various minerals through the ability of a harder material to scratch a softer material. It was created in 1812 by the German geologist and mineralogist Friedrich Mohs

Peridot in Volcanic Lava,

Peridot (gem-quality olivine, which is a silicate mineral with the formula of (Mg, in Volcanic Lava by AllofHerStones on Etsy

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