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Babe Didrikson Droplet Necklace

Babe Didrikson Droplet Necklace

  • Amethyst
  • Ruby Zoisite
  • 14k Gold Filled Chain, Clasp, & Findings



Length ⇢ 15 inches + 3 inch Extender



Find out the history, lore, & healing powers of Amethyst & Ruby Zoisite in the information sections at the bottom of the page.  

We offer a brief version of this information in an elegant card format. You can find these cards in the Crystal Card blog post, where you can download & print it for yourself or add it to a gift! Click on the specific gemstone card & you will see a download icon. You can print the card out yourself, or let us know you are gifting these earrings through the "Add A Note" section at purchase. 

For more instructions on how to "Add A Note," visit our FAQ's page. 



This necklace is perfect for those who have sensitive skin. The chain, findings, & beads are hypoallergenic & with proper care, will not tarnish, turn, or stain your skin! 

For more information on 14k gold filled metals & how to care for this type of jewelry, check out our information sections below. 

  • Mildred Didrikson Zaharias, known as “Babe,” played her way into national fame in 1932, when she entered the U.S. women’s track and field championship as the sole member of her team. Despite competing in team events alone, she won five events and the overall championship. Her next stop: The 1932 Los Angeles Olympics where she took home three medals—one silver and two gold.  

    She teed her way onto the golf scene in 1934, when she was the first woman to play in an all-male PGA Tour event. To this day, Babe holds the record for the longest winning streak in golf history (male or female), a feat she accomplished between 1946 and 1947. Have you heard of the Ladies Professional Golf Association? Well it was Babe, along with 12 other female golfers, who formed the pro tour in 1950. She wowed the crowd a final time in 1954, when she won the U.S. Women’s Open by a record margin of 12 strokes, just a year after being diagnosed with colon cancer. The Associated Press named her “Female Athlete of the Year” six times, and we cannot disagree. 




    This mini bio was sourced from the article '11 Bold Women Who Changed the World', written by Brynn Holland 

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