Janet’s List helps you discover and buy from independent brands by black women and women of colour from the UK - we ship to America.

Yala Jewellery Lela 3-Way Earrings
Yala Jewellery Lela 3-Way Earrings
Yala Jewellery Lela 3-Way Earrings
Yala Jewellery Lela 3-Way Earrings
Yala Jewellery Lela 3-Way Earrings

Yala Jewellery

Yala Jewellery Lela 3-Way Earrings

£55.00

Description

The Lela 3-way earrings are the best-sellers in Yala Jewellery's collection. These stunning brass earrings can be worn as simple yet beautiful studs, or the half-moon piece can be added to create the ultimate statement piece. They can even be worn as ear-huggers, combining the circle stud and the half moon behind the earlobe.

You get three different pairs of earrings in one!

These beauties are made from pure recycled brass that has been cast and hammered by hand. The ear pins are made of 9ct gold, and the earrings are free of lead, nickel and cadmium, ethically and sustainably made in Nairobi, Kenya.

Dimensions

2cm (0.8 inch) wide

2.5cm (0.9 inch) high

Delivery details

This product is shipped from the United Kingdom and will be shipped direct from the vendor. 

Postage and Packaging: 
- £4.50 shipping to the United Kingdom 
- £12 for standard shipping to Europe 
- £22 for standard shipping internationally including America, Canada and Australia (we do NOT ship to South Africa) 

The cost of shipping is for the entire basket (up to 2kgs) and not each individual item 

Delivery time

Allow 5-7 working days for UK delivery, 7-10 working days for delivery to Europe and 10-15 working days for international delivery 

Founder's story

Yala Jewellery is an African jewellery brand designed for the modern woman. The brand creates ethical jewellery that is created to last, with collaborators who are paid fairly and materials that are eco-friendly. Yala's small batch collections are made exclusively for the brand, and create as little environmental impact as possible. Founder Audrey Migot-Adholla started Yala Jewellery to challenge common misconceptions about Kenya and its people. She says, "I also wanted to prove that sustainability and profitability are not mutually exclusive. The challenges I face are those commonly encountered by people of colour trying to make their way in an industry where those with the power do not see or do not understand our potential."

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