Jennifer Fisher's Instagram page is testimony to her customers' love for OTT jewelry -- aka statement or major bling designs. Why not wear two giant hoops in one ear, writes Vogue. More is better. And just to reinforce the idea that today's bling-lovin girls can also have heart, Fisher throws in ACLU petitions and sad pics of immigrant kids at the border, lost in America's totally dysfunctional immigration system.
Responding to her immigration-related post in which Fisher wrote: Children Should Not Be Used As Immigration Control Tools. This Is Inhumane And Disgusting Separating Children From Their Families. The Zero Tolerance Policy Must Be Changed. Contact @aclu_nationwide And The Link In My Stories And Bio To Sign The Petition
The ensuing immigration-related dialogue between liberals and Trumpers plays out in civilized style, but mirrors the national debate.
Jennifer Fisher's approach to jewelry design and her personal/brand values underscores that people must not judge a book by its cover -- a challenge in today's Inst-world. The idea that more-is-more may not reflect your personal values. They are not mine, but I will not criticize any brand that is working to product more "sustainable" or "earth-friendly" jewelry
Fisher's new relationship with Diamond Foundry reflects her customers’ changing views on diamonds, particularly her millennial fans who are candidates to buy lab-grown diamonds. “As we’ve grown, people have been asking us more and more questions about [the origins of] our diamonds,” she said. “This new generation wants to know that no one was harmed [in the mining of the stones], and that they essentially have a carbon footprint of zero. But at the same time, we’re getting tons of requests for diamond stud earrings—so I thought now was the perfect opportunity to become more sustainable.”
Fisher’s new line of angular diamond “micro-studs” were made in a lab. They’re a product of her new partnership with Diamond Foundry, the fast-growing leader in lab-grown diamonds.
Fisher is calling them “the next generation of diamond studs” because not only are they edgy and mismatched but also you can feel good about wearing them. “This really started because I wanted to give our customers the option to choose between mined diamonds and lab-grown diamonds,” she said. “[In the future] I want to give them the opportunity at check-out to choose what kind of stone they want in all of my jewelry. They can choose Diamond Foundry stones if they want to know where their stone is coming from, or they can pick traditional mined diamonds.” (Fisher clarified that her mined diamonds are certified conflict-free, but since diamonds pass through so many different hands, there’s no way of knowing every detail of their journey.) “If I had the option, I would choose Diamond Foundry. We’re finding that it’s not just the millennial customer [who wants them], either—it’s women who have worn mined-diamond engagement rings for years, but they want something new, and they want to feel good about it.”