View a selection of Ingle & Rhode media and endorsements
Ingle & Rhode Review

"Ingle & Rhode is one of London's number one jewellery destinations"

Ingle & Rhode Review

"Ingle & Rhode... the jewellers leading the way to cleaner, greener gold."

Ingle & Rhode Review

"Better shut the cabinet doors, I'm feeling involuntary kleptomania coming on"

Ingle & Rhode Review

"Ingle & Rhode is perfect for couples who want style and luxury with a conscience"

Ingle & Rhode Review

"Ingle & Rhode... committed to ethical sourcing."

Ingle & Rhode Review

"Ingle & Rhode produces beautiful pieces that you can wear with a clear conscience."


At Ingle & Rhode, we are delighted to be one of the first jewellers in the world licensed to sell certified Fairtrade & Fairmined gold jewellery. To celebrate this ethical landmark, we collaborated with acclaimed fashion design Ada Zanditon to create a one-off bespoke pendant made entirely out of 18ct yellow Fairtrade & Fairmined gold. The pendant, which is worth more than £3,000, was made exclusively for Vogue and was given away through a competition on To find out more about the collaboration, watch this short film below.

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Harpers Bazaar

Jewellery is part of our everyday style, so making smart sustainable choices can benefit in the long run, for both the planet and your pocket. We've rounded-up the best jewellery brands that give something back and are mindful with their practices. Read more.



Watch the clip below to see Tim Ingle of Ingle & Rhode interviewed about the ethical issues with diamonds for BBC1's The One Show.

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Harpers Bazaar

Jewellery is part of our everyday style, so making smart sustainable choices can benefit in the long run, for both the planet and your pocket. We've rounded-up the best jewellery brands that give something back and are mindful with their practices. Read more.


The Finest Jewellery

Bbc radio 4's you & yours

Following the announcement by the Fairtrade Labelling Organisations (FLO) and the Association for Responsible Mining (ARM) of new Fairtrade and Fairmined gold standards, David Rhode of Ingle & Rhode was interviewed by BBC Radio 4 for the You and Yours programme broadcast on 18th March 2010. You can listen to the interview by clicking here.


HISTORY This new ethical jeweller prides itself on sourcing all its high-quality materials to avoid the three big issues facing the jewellery industry: human exploitation, environmental damage and conflict (blood) diamonds. By working to guarantee safety standards, avoiding the most damaging effects of mining, and not using blood diamonds (where revenues fund wars), Ingle & Rhode produces beautiful pieces that you can wear with a clear conscience.

STYLE As well as their in-house collection of stunning pared-down contemporary jewellery, four leading UK designers have also created a luxurious collection of pieces - or if you want something truly unique, you can make use of the bespoke service.

CELEBRITY FANS The just-launched jewellery store is sure to attract a high profile fan base thanks to its gorgeous pieces and ethical approach - watch this space...

Jeweller to the Independent-Minded
The Finest Jewellery


The Fashion Charts

The hottest, the coolest, the fastest-selling, and the things that we just HAVE to have this week: Here's Grazia's top 10!

In at No 1. INGLE & RHODE

Ethical needn't mean ugly as this stunning cuff proves. More than mere jewellery, this is art for the arm.

The Ethical Company Organisation

Ingle & Rhode has attained independent Ethical Accreditation from The Ethical Company Organisation. Ingle & Rhode creates fine jewellery and rings using only ethically sourced diamonds and precious metals. Find out more on The Good Shopping Guide.

Jeweller to the Independent-Minded

The financial times

Please see below a copy of an article from the Financial Times that cites Ingle & Rhode criticising the Kimberley Process over its failure to recognise Zimbabwe's conflict diamonds for what they are:

Zimbabwe diamond auction sparks fresh controversy
By Tony Hawkins in Harare
Published: January 8 2010 02:00

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Zimbabwe faced renewed controversy yesterday when it began auctioning diamonds from a notorious field where serious human rights abuses, including the use of child labour, have allegedly claimed hundreds of lives.

The auction covers the output of the Chiadzwa-Marange diamond fields in eastern Zimbabwe. They have been mired in controversy since their discovery in 2006, with a detailed report from Human Rights Watch accusing the army and police of overseeing the production of diamonds and imposing a reign of terror on the workforce.

The study found that soldiers ordered civilians to dig for diamonds at gunpoint, used child labour and raped women. It said that hundreds of civilians were killed in the process. Some of the diamonds were reportedly smuggled into neighbouring Mozambique.

The Kimberley Process, which was established to stamp out the production and sale of "blood diamonds", began an investigation after the Human Rights Watch report. But the organisation continued to give Zimbabwe a clean bill of health for its diamond exports and granted President Robert Mugabe's government a grace period to comply withits standards. Ingle & Rhode, a UK retailer, said allowing Zimbabwe to continue exporting diamonds made a mockery of the process.

The fields are also subject to a commercial dispute involving African Consolidated Resources, a UK company which was given the concession to prospect for and exploit diamonds in the area. But the government then cancelled this concession, accusing ACR of having "improperly pegged and registered on land that had been reserved against prospecting and pegging".

ACR rejected this claim and won a court order, but this has been overruled by the government and is now the subject of an appeal.

In spite of all this, the Zimbabwe authorities sought to suggest that it was business as usual when they began auctioning diamonds from the field.

Mbada Diamonds, a joint-venture between the government-owned Zimbabwe Mining Development Corporation and a South African company, Grandwell, is conducting the sale, which will start with 300,000 carats of diamonds over the next few days. Robert Mhlanga, Mbada's chairman, said the sales were in compliance with the Kimberley Process Certification Scheme.

Mbada says it will treble production from the current level of 600,000 carats per month to 2m by April or May this year.


Because diamond revenues would boost the government's coffers, the reformist wing of Zimbabwe's governing coalition - Morgan Tsvangirai's Movement for Democratic Change - is in a quandary. Aware its human rights credentials are being tarnished, it is anxious to clean up the diamond fields. But the public auction is likely to worsen rather than improve the situation.

Copyright The Financial Times Limited 2010.


Stylist Magazine

This gorgeous gem is a showstopper when set as a solitaire like this engagement ring by London's Ingle & Rhode. Better yet, this bespoke jeweler is one of many in Britain committed to ethical sourcing.

These days, there's no excuse for wearing a bauble that wasn't mined and polished for fair pay. This Zambian emerald is set in US-sourced recycled platinum.

Why is ethical sourcing
so important?

Without proper ethical sourcing, you may unwittingly buy a blood diamond, helping finance criminal armies in war-torn areas. The only way to guarantee a diamond is ethical is to go beyond the flawed Kimberley Process and trace it to its source, which we do for all of our diamonds.

Ethical sourcing also means protecting the environment and human rights, which is why we use recycled or Fairtrade gold, as well as fairmined silver and recycled platinum.

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Ethically Sourced, Exquisite Design

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