Real Butterfly Wing Earring and Ear Cuff Set Whole Blood Red Glider (Cymothoe sangaris) Sterling Silver Onyx

Real Butterfly Wing Earring and Ear Cuff Set Whole Blood Red Glider (Cymothoe sangaris) Sterling Silver Onyx


Shipping to United States: Free

Real whole Blood Red Glider (cymothoe sangaris) butterfly wings preserved into a rounded V french hook earring and ear cuff 4 piece set. Faceted onyx chain gives dazzle to the dangling wings. You will receive the exact earrings shown.

Specimens are ethically sourced, helping to fund efforts in butterfly repopulation and land conservation. See our FAQ page to learn more about our process, where we get our wings, why we care about pollinator conservation, and how you can help!

About the Blood Red Glider, Cymothoe sangaris, Republic of Central Africa. Deep red with golden brown to black tones on the body side of the wing, and intricate subtle vein patterns. This species is distributed in the Afrotropical zone throughout forests. The adults spend most of their time on the canopy, but also seek out sunlit spots on the forest floor to feed on decaying vegetation. Some believe this species should be split into separate species based on morphological characteristics (mainly in females) and DNA research, with the new species specialized to one food plant. This new species are slightly more orange, and the larva feed exclusively on Rinorea plant species.

Returns & Exchanges

I gladly accept returns, exchanges, and cancellations

Just contact me within: 14 days of delivery

Ship items back to me within: 30 days of delivery

What about metal allergies/sensitivities?

All body chemistry is different. Isms strives to procure only the finest grade of metals, and all is lead-free. Surgical steel, sterling silver, sterling plated brass, brass, bronze, copper, and 14/20 yellow and rose gold are kept in stock. Solid golds, titanium, niobium, and other metals can be used on request, though it will take a tad longer. We can also custom-make jewelry that is metal-free for those with more severe allergies. Leather, silk, cotton, wool, hemp, sinew, and stone make nice alternatives.

How can I help pollinators?

-Learn about chemicals that are harmful to insects and pollinators.
-Plant indigenous host plants, and re-wild wherever possible.
-Many people enjoy fostering butterflies, moths, and other insects for release. If you choose to foster for release, please do your research!
-Get involved locally by helping to manage greenways.
-Get involved with Wild Ones, Monarch Watch, Xerxes Society, NAMBA, or other wildlife supporting groups.
-Participate in a butterfly count or another similar volunteer effort.

Thank you for your support of our efforts! Enough small ripples can make big waves of change! 10% of all profits are additionally donated to butterfly conservation

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