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Wedding rings made of Palladium

The slightly lighter version

Individuality by

All wedding rings can be made in any alloy that CHRISTIAN BAUER offers: white gold, yellow gold, rose gold, platinum and palladium. This is possible because we make all wedding rings individually for the wearer.


Wedding rings made of Palladium

Palladium is a rare silver-white transition metal and belongs to the group of platinum group metals. Its properties are similar to platinum, which makes palladium a popular metal for wedding rings. Palladium is harder than platinum, does not tarnish and thus retains its silver-white luster. It is one of the young jewelry metals and has only been on the jewelry market for a few years.

Palladium wedding rings - the outstanding properties

Palladium is often bought because of its lightness. The weight of a palladium wedding ring differs significantly from that of a platinum wedding ring. Its density is also lower than that of platinum, while exhibiting amazing hardness. Palladium can be alloyed in many different shades of white and silver, most often in a platinum color. Rhodium plating is not necessary for a wedding ring made of palladium thanks to its properties. Palladium also harmonizes wonderfully with other alloys. This is how, for example, enchanting bicolor wedding rings made of palladium and rose gold or rose gold are created.


A brilliant duet

Palladium is ideal for exquisite stone trimmings and carries the selected precious stones just as securely as its competitors platinum or gold. The interplay of a metal shimmering in the colors of the moon and sparkling diamonds is sought after and desired all over the world.

Be careful when choosing

Like platinum, palladium is an element of the  platinum group. It is considered as a very pure metal and impresses with its incomparable properties. Anyone who has never worn a palladium ring should still make sure before buying that the ring will be tolerated. After all, the joy of a beautiful engagement or wedding ring made of palladium should last indefinitely.

The brief past

Palladium was first discovered by William Hyde Wollaston in 1803 and named by him in 1804 after the asteroid Pallas. It was found as part of South American platinum ore and is used today, in addition to the jewelery sector, primarily in catalyst technology and for fuel cells.