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Mary Jackson Earrings

Mary Jackson Earrings

  • Hematite
  • 14k Gold Filled Ear Wire



Hematite is an incredible material that will not tarnish, turn, or stain your skin. These drop earrings are made of chevron shaped gold hematite beads stacked together. 



Find out the history, lore, & healing powers of Hematite 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. 



These 14k gold fill earrings are perfect for those who have sensitive skin. All of the metal components 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. 

  • Mary Jackson (1921-2005) was an American mathematician and aerospace engineer. She was the first Black female engineer to work for NASA. Her work, alongside the other women and minorities in her department, proved invaluable to the success of the US space programme.

    As an African American woman, Jackson faced a great deal of prejudice in her life. Despite this, she managed to excel academically. Her love for science was matched only by her desire to help others. Throughout her career, she worked hard to help other women and minorities improve their standing in the science community and advance their careers. She even volunteered to be demoted in order to work in a role where she could be of more help to others.

    Mary Jackson is remembered today as an important and inspirational figure in the history of women’s rights and the rights of minorities in America. Her story has inspired books and films, and she was recognised by NASA for her contributions after her death in 2005.

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