Yellow Beryl

Although the beryl family is full of wonderful colors, in its purest state beryl is colorless. Colorless beryl actually has a varietal name, but unless you're a collector of unusual gems, you probably haven't heard of goshenite. (And you'll want to remember this variety later when we talk about enhancements.) There are, of course, colored beryls that you will recognize by their variety. The most recognizable is saturated green beryl—better known as emerald. There's the blue-green/green-blue beryl, aquamarine, and a pink or peachy-colored beryl called morganite. But if you were to ask what yellow-colored stones are most popular, beryl would not be on the list. Topaz usually comes to mind first, followed closely by citrine quartz (both of which can be considered for the birthstone of November, although topaz is the more traditional gem). Certainly there are fancy yellow diamonds, but mos

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