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20 Truly Marvelous and Popular Green Gemstones to Choose From

20 Popular Green Gemstones to Choose From
Think green gemstone, and you're hard pressed to say 'emeralds', but that's barely scratching the surface. There are several options regarding shades and budgets out there when it comes to creating green gemstone jewelry.
Renuka Savant
Last Updated: Mar 5, 2019
Did You Know?
Single Green Chrysanthemum Flower
Green color symbolizes growth, peace, and harmony. It is the color associated with spring, and stands for fertility and renewal.
Green Gemstone Earring
Green gemstones have been associated with royalty since ancient times. Maharajas of India had a liking for emeralds, while the tsar of Russia, Alexander II had a green gemstone on his name as Alexandrite.
Diadem With Large Green Stones
Green gemstones have also caught the fancy of commoners, and while we can't really dream of getting our hands on the biggies, there are few affordable pieces in the green spectrum. So, make good use of this list to learn about the various green precious stones and pick one for yourself.
20 Gorgeous Green Gems
Amazonite gemstone
Amazonite gets its name from the Amazon River in Brazil. It was popular in pre-Columbian South and Central America, where it was used as a gemstone. These take a gorgeous blue-green hue, and are widely used to calm irrational mind and instill peace.
Kornerupine gemstone
Kornerupine is a rare gemstone found in various colors; green and blue even rarer. As a result, this is mostly viewed as a collectors' piece, rather than jewelry. It is known to bring peace of mind, create positive energy, and encourage clear thinking.
Museum gemstone
Fluorite is an interesting gemstone, as one can often spot more than one color in a single piece. Green fluorite, in particular, is used while meditation to improve intuitive abilities, and cleanse the aura of negative energies.
Apatites gemstone
Green Apatite may be green, yellow-green, or sea-green tinged with blue. It is used to clear misunderstandings, apathy or negativity. Apatite also stimulates the intellect to expand knowledge and truth, which may be used for personal growth.
Jade leafs
As one of the more well-known green gemstones, jade is a popular fix in jewelry making. Since ages now, a jade butterfly is understood to be the symbol of true love, in fact, it has always been worn to attract love and draw positive vibes towards oneself.
Peridot gemstones
Peridots have been called sacred stones in ancient texts including Bible. Napoleon is said to have gifted peridot to Josephine as a sign of eternal love and admiration. It is mostly used in jewelry.
Smithsonite gemstone
This multi-hued stone has been named after James Smithsonian, the benefactor behind the Smithsonian Institution in Washington. D.C. This stone isn't suited for jewelry making owing to its brittleness, but is coveted by collectors.
Obsidian gemstone
A green obsidian is relatively rare, its most commonly found variant is black. It is mostly found in areas that have undergone volcanic activity. Obsidian is used by many to help block negativity and depressive feelings.
Green Sapphire
Sapphire briolettes
Green Sapphire gets its color from the iron in its formation, and ranges from pale to deep rich green, or blue-green. Though green is a rare color for sapphire, it has only recently begun to gain ground as a very popular gemstone in jewelry making.
Aventurine gemstone
Green Aventurine is described as the "Stone of Opportunity," and is considered luckiest of all crystals. It brings optimism and zest for life, letting the wearer have confidence and accept change.
Natural malachite
It has been used in jewelry since Egyptian civilization. It was believed that the stone would ward off evil eye, and was used to make amulets. It is worn to protect the wearer from accidents and protect travelers.
Green Diamond
Diamond gemstone
Diamonds have always been precious, and are the most popular gem in the world. They are colorless in most cases, which makes the occasional colored find even more coveted. Green diamonds are rare and very costly.
Alexandrite gemstone
Alexandrite gets its name from Alexander II, the tsar of Russia. The remarkable feature is its ability to change color. It appears green, bluish-green in day and soft shade of red, purplish-or raspberry red in incandescent light.
Diamond emerald
Emerald is the primary green stone, found in various shades. It has been used in ancient cultures for healing properties. They were worn for good fortune, and a favored gemstone of the royals in ancient India.
Aquamarine gemstone
Topaz is colorless, getting the color from impurities in it. The colored variants, like green, cost less than a pure, unblemished stone. Colored topaz makes stunning jewelry.
Ural jasper
It is quite rare and prized when in a single shade of green. It has been revered for its powers to soothe the spirit, banish negative thoughts, improve fertility. It also restores harmony, allowing one to gain control over thoughts.
Emerald gemstone
A particular green garnet, demantoid, is a brilliant-looking coveted gem. It is a variety of the garnet mineral andradite. It is incredibly luminous, and is very expensive.
Edelstein gemstone
Sphene is a very rare brilliant yellowish-green gemstone with a high luster, also known as 'titanite' due to its titanium content. Sphene is said to be a calming and soothing stone that protects its wearer from negative energy.
Dioptase gemstone
Dioptase is fragile and beautiful. Its rich green color can be transparent to translucent. It is not a conventional stone and is used in meditation to awaken love, compassion and heal emotional distress.
Green opal
It is said that the ancient Greeks thought opal to be the tears of Zeus and prized it as highly as diamonds.
Opal was believed to bring in good luck because it was understood to possess all the virtues of each gemstone whose color was represented in the color spectrum of the opal, including green.