Engraved Claddagh Wedding Ring

  • Women - Yellow Gold
  • 10K
  • 14K

Additional information


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This simple, but very elegant handmade engraved Claddagh wedding ring is available in Sterling silver, white or yellow gold. All versions will carry the hallmark of the Dublin Assay Office. As well as the Claddagh design also featured is the Celtic knot surrounding the band. This ancient knot can symbolize the eternity of love for one another. 

We have named this ring 'Ida', it is another spelling of Ide, meaning thirst as in thirst for goodness or knowledge. Learn more about the inspiration behind this famous name in the History tab below.

Men's Width: 5.5 mm (0.22 inches)
Women's Width: 4.5 mm (0.18 inches)

Estimated Delivery: 3-4 weeks (craft, hallmark & ship)

How To Wear A Claddagh Ring

  • Single: Right hand with heart facing outwards.
  • Relationship: Right hand with heart pointed inwards.
  • Engaged: Left hand with heart pointing outwards.
  • Married: Left hand with heart facing inward.

Claddagh Ring Meaning


Our Packaging & Shipping

All of our products come in luxury packaging to protect your shipment and provide beautiful presentation.

Most of our products take up to 15 business days to create, hallmark & ship.

We ship with FedEx, they provide us with international 2 Day Delivery.

Saint Ida...

Saint Ida of Herzfeld is the patronage saint of brides and widows. She was born in 788 AD and died in 825 AD. She was the wife of a Saxon Duke, who died in 811. After his death she spent her life bringing kindness to other people.

One of her more famous acts was to regularly fill a stone coffin then give it to the poor. She is also believed to be responsible for founding the churches located in Hovestadt and Westphalia and the convent at Herzfeld.

In 980, she was canonized and given her patronage. Her feast day is September 4, and she is often pictured with a dove hovering over her head.

There are also stories where she is identified as Redburga. This persona is normally connected with Charlemagne is some context such as his sister-in-law or granddaughter, but many historians do not believe this part of her life was accurate.

Ida was believed to be the mother of Warin, the abbot of Corvey from 826 to 856. Other accounts also say that she was the mother of Count Cobbo the Elder and Addila or Mathilde, the abbess of Herzfeld.

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