18 k gold bracelets : 14k gold ruby ring : Quantiferon gold testing.
18 K Gold Bracelets
- A bracelet is an article of jewelry which is worn around the wrist. Bracelets can be manufactured from leather, cloth, hemp, plastic or metal, and sometimes contain rocks, wood, and/or shells.
- (bracelet) jewelry worn around the wrist for decoration
- An ornamental band, hoop, or chain worn on the wrist or arm
- (bracelet) watchband: a band of cloth or leather or metal links attached to a wristwatch and wrapped around the wrist
- indicates the percentage of gold, with 24k being equal to 100%. 14k (which equals 14/24 or 58.33% gold) is likely to be what you’ll most commonly see while shopping. Anything below 10k cannot legally be called gold in the United States.
- eighteen: being one more than seventeen
- eighteen: the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one
- Television content rating systems give viewers an idea of the suitability of a program for children or adults. Many countries have their own television rating system and each country’s rating process may differ due to local priorities.
18 k gold bracelets – Lauren G
The Sapphire Staff
By Hillel ben David (Greg Killian)
The Torah contains some of the most awesome concepts buried in the most unlikely places.
I believe that the reason for this, is to save the diamonds for those who would “mine” (intensely study) them.
The jewels, so to speak, are not left out in the open for casual gathering.
In this study I would like to examine the staff of Moshe (Moses) in an attempt to expose some deeply hidden diamonds.
In the process, we will also find that there is a very intriguing origin for some of the world’s myths.
My suggestion is that the parables of the Midrash are often changed by the world into the myths that we learn as children.
So, lets get some background on this staff.
The first use of staff (Hebrew: matteh) is found in:
Bereshit (Genesis) 38:18 And he said, What pledge shall I give thee? And she said, Thy signet, and thy bracelets, and thy staff that [is] in thine hand. And he gave [it] her, and came in unto her, and she conceived by him.
In this first use of “staff”, we see the conception of the kingly and Messianic line. Tamar has engineered this encounter to produce the Kings of Israel, and the Mashiach.
The staff is used to guarantee Yaaqov’s acknowledgement of his offspring.
It is used to show the greatness of Yaaqov who will stand up and admit the sordid details despite the cost.
This amazing encounter will also lay the foundation for the tikkun, the correction by Ruth and Boaz, as we have discussed in our paper on Ruth.
Thus we see that that the staff is intimately related to kingship and to exercise of the authority of a king.
Strong’s defines staff as:
4294 matteh, mat-teh’; or (fem.) mattah, mat-taw’; from 5186; a branch (as extending); fig. a tribe; also a rod, whether for chastising (fig. correction), ruling (a sceptre), throwing (a lance), or walking (a staff; fig. a support of life e.g. bread):-rod, staff, tribe.
The KJV translates this Hebrew word as staff, rod, or tribe primarily. In fact, this word is more often translated as “tribe”, than any other way. So, our first task is to try to understand how a staff is related to a tribe.
A staff is a branch which bends away from a tree, which has been smoothed and sized for the owner.
A tribe is the descendants of a particular person. So, Yaaqov would be like a main branch of a tree, with his twelve sons being “staff” sized branches which bend away from their father.
In the course of their lives, HaShem has given His Torah to these sons in order that they might be smooth and properly sized.
Both a tribe and the staff are tools used by the hand of HaShem to accomplish His purposes.
From the definition given to us by Strong’s, we can see that there are several uses for the staff, and therefore for the tribes.
From our understanding so far, we can see that there is a very deep concept behind a seemingly insignificant staff.
The staff of Moshe first appears in Torah when Moshe encounters the burning bush:
Shemot (Exodus) 3:16 – 4:5 Go, and gather the elders of Israel together, and say unto them, HaShem God of your fathers, the God of Abraham, of Isaac, and of Jacob, appeared unto me, saying, I have surely visited you, and [seen] that which is done to you in Egypt:
And I have said, I will bring you up out of the affliction of Egypt unto the land of the Canaanites, and the Hittites, and the Amorites, and the Perizzites, and the Hivites, and the Jebusites, unto a land flowing with milk and honey.
And they shall hearken to thy voice: and thou shalt come, thou and the elders of Israel, unto the king of Egypt, and ye shall say unto him, HaShem God of the Hebrews hath met with us: and now let us go, we beseech thee, three days’ journey into the wilderness, that we may sacrifice to HaShem our God.
And I am sure that the king of Egypt will not let you go, no, not by a mighty hand. And I will stretch out my hand, and smite Egypt with all my wonders which I will do in the midst thereof: and after that he will let you go.
And I will give this people favour in the sight of the Egyptians: and it shall come to pass, that, when ye go, ye shall not go empty:
But every woman shall borrow of her neighbour, and of her that sojourneth in her house, jewels of silver, and jewels of gold, and raiment: and ye shall put [them] upon your sons, and upon your daughters; and ye shall spoil the Egyptians.
And Moshe answered and said, But, behold, they will not believe me, nor hearken unto my voice: for they will say, HaShem hath not appeared unto thee.
And HaShem said unto him, What [is] that in thine hand?
And he said, A rod.
And he said, Cast it on the ground.
And he cast it on the ground, and it became a serpent; and Moshe fled from before it.
And HaShem said unto Moshe, Put forth thine hand, and take it by the tail.
And he put forth his hand, and caught it, and it became a rod in his hand: That they may believe that HaShem God of their fathers, the God of Abra
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18 k gold bracelets