How do I know my ring size?
Visit a local jeweller: Getting sized by a jeweller is usually the most accurate. Be sure to obtain the diameter/circumference measurement - not just the ring size number - as some jewellers use different size charts.
Measure at home: Use a piece of inelastic string/floss to take the circumference of the finger, mark where the string meets and then measure the length against a ruler. Find your UK ring size according to the size chart below.
If you already have a ring that fits you well, you can measure the diameter of the ring (at the centre of the band) and cross reference the measurement with our size chart.
When to measure?
At the end of the day and when your fingers are warm (Fingers are smaller in the early morning and when cold.) Measure the intended finger size 3 to 4 times to eliminate an erroneous reading.
- Your fingers tend to change size across seasons - they swell up a bit during warmer days.
- A ring with a wider band will fit tighter than a finer band and you may need to go one size up compared to your usual size.
- If you’re in between ring sizes, or if you find that your ring fits differently from time to time, always choose the slightly larger ring size.
|RING SIZE||MEASUREMENTS (MM)|
|UK||EU*||US*||ASIA*||INTERNAL DIAMETER||INTERNAL CIRCUMFERENCE|
|G||45 1/2||3 1/2||5.5||14.5||45.5|
|N||53 1/2||6 3/4||13.5||17.1||53.8|
|Q||57 1/2||8 1/4||16.5||18.3||57.6|
Ring size not available?
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The diagram below gives you an idea of how different necklace lengths sit on the body - though this only serves as a rough guide as we are all shaped differently.
You can always check the necklace length against yourself using a tape measure if you want to be sure how it will look on you.
This diagram gives you a general indication of how different drop lengths would look on the body - please note that actual outcome may vary due to different body measurements.