Some of the rarest known jewelry pieces that are important to Indian culture but known to a very few. Many renowned diamond jewelry shops in Mumbai have been there for over a centaury’s time. These diamond jewelers in Mumbai will be able to provide one with exquisite traditional pieces that are rare and have the true traditional appeal to them. One can always wear these barely known pieces as a part of their wedding jewelry and add an element of uniqueness. Many celebrities have tried this trend and have stood out from the crowd in their wedding attire. A few lesser known jewelry pieces provided by these diamond jewelry shops in Mumbai are: SARPECH A tradional Rajasthani head piece, Sarpech is made up of uncut diamonds and elongated emerald drops. Topped by a paisley crest, the jewelry has an elaborate Jaipur enamel work that covers the inverse side of the ornament. One can witness similar headpieces worn by the paintings and status at Ajanta. These ornaments were adorned with similar representation as tiaras by women 2000 years ago. Also known as Shirpej the ornament is meant to be worn on the head and also as an ornament worn on princely turbans. The ornament was polished after it reached the courts of the Mughals and the princes belonging to Rajasthan. Mughal queens were spotted wearing similar jewelry but on a larger scale it developed itself more as a male turban ornament. The Mughal Emperors made the use of uncut stones in ornaments popular in the north. This was derived out of Mughal’s admiration for the precious stones in its pristine and pure form. Maharaja Man Singh brought five Sikh enamel workers from Lahore to his capital in the 16th century to develop the art of enameling thereby contributing to the art of enameling reach its pinnacle. VANKI Worn as an arm ornament, Vanki, or armlet comes as an ornament from the South India. IT is usually infused with rose-cut diamonds, cabochon rubies and emeralds. Armlets are known differently throughout different parts of India namely bajuband or bazuband are worn in different parts of India. What makes vanki from South India unique is its inverted-V-shaped design. Resorting to the paintings and sculptures from the previous era, it is concluded that its origin can be mapped out to Naga or snake worship. Some of the earliest representations can be seen on figures of Lord Krishna as a child, the more ancient figures in wood and stones having a hooded cobra crowning the ornament. The connection between Ananta the snake, on whom lays Vishnu, whose avatar or incarnation was Krishna is evident. Vanki due to its shape and design fits perfectly on the arm without added pressure.