These pretty earrings feature small pieces of soft lavender sea glass. They likely originate from clear glass that tumbled smooth in the Pacific Ocean for decades. The term sun lavender refers to clear glass that has turned a lavender color after prolonged UV sun exposure on the beach. West Coast Sea Glass

Sun Lavender Petite Dangles

This saturated seafoam green, 5/8" wide, North Sea gem has a nearly perfect circular shape. It tumbled naturally along an English seashore for many years to achieve the smooth form. It has a pristinely smooth patina with only very minor blemishes. West Coast Sea Glass

Rich Seafoam Disk Swinger

This artsy looking, nearly 3/4 inch long piece of English sea glass has a pristine, smooth shape. It features multicolored layers of lavender over frosty white. The swirled look originates from multiple colors of glass that were mixed together when in the molten stage. West Coast Sea Glass

English Lavender and White Swinger

This genuine sea glass piece shows about half navy blue and half light blue, giving the appearance of two wide, nautical stripes. It was found on a pebbly North Sea shoreline in England. WestCoastSeaGlass.com

Coastal Chic Multi Swinger

This elongated sea glass bauble was found on a rocky beach in England. It is a beachy seafoam/olive green color and measures 1 inch long. We have finely drilled a hole horizontally along the top edge and securely fitted a sterling silver pinch bail that fits through the drilled channel. The bail allows the sea glass to playfully swing slightly forward and back. West Coast Sea Glass

Seafoam Green Swinger

This genuine sea glass piece was found on a North Sea beach in England. It is multicolored, featuring a pool of deep red overlaying the otherwise frosty white gem. WestCoastSeaGlass.com

Splash of Deep Red Swinger

This 1 inch long piece of multicolored sea glass features layers of rich emerald green over a frosty white background. It is thick and nearly flawless, showing only very minor pitting. It was found in England on a beach along the North Sea. West Coast Sea Glass

Emerald Depths Swinger

These bright red sea glass pieces were found on Pacific Ocean beaches and matched in our studio. Red sea glass is one of the most rare colors to find while beachcombing, and this shade of red is gorgeous. The pieces are smooth, frosted teardrop shapes with irregular edges, after tumbling at sea for decades. West Coast Sea Glass

Ruby Red Teardrop Dangles

These seafoam green sea glass pieces are so smooth and perfect! They were found separately along Pacific Ocean beaches and matched together in our studio. They likely originate from decades-old bottle glass, maybe old Coca Cola bottles. WestCoastSeaGlass.com

Seafoam Green Teardrop Dangles

This unique sea glass gem features nautical shades of navy blue layered together with white, all in one piece. The flawlessly shaped, 3/4" jewel originates from multiple colors of glass that were mixed together when in the molten stage. WestCoastSeaGlass.com

Navy and White Multicolor Union

This beautiful piece of genuine sea glass is a one of a kind gem tumbled naturally by England's North Sea until smooth and frosty. The rare piece shows earthy shades of amber browns and greens swirled and layered throughout. It is a truly unique treasure. WestCoastSeaGlass.com

Coastal Woodlands

This pristinely smooth and frosty sea glass piece was perfected over many years in the North Sea along an English shoreline. It features a pure white oval shape with a layer of deep navy across the front. West Coast Sea Glass

Navy Ocean Art "Swinger"

Chocolate Dipped Multicolor

This fascinating beach found jewel has multicolored layers of deep, earthy brown starkly separated inside the otherwise frosty white sea glass gem. This beauty was found on a rocky North Sea shoreline in England. It has a pretty elongated shape, a smooth and frosted patina, and measures 2.2 cm long. West Coast Sea Glass

Deep Brown & White Coastal

Layers of golden honey and amber brown give this sea glass gem a warm glow. The perfectly shaped, pristinely smooth piece was found along a rocky North Sea shore in England, and likely tumbled in the ocean for decades before its discovery on the sand. WestCoastSeaGlass.com

Golden Sands "Swinger"