Trillium necklace in sterling silver
A large, sculptural Trillium Grandiflorum flower, cast in solid sterling silver and suspended from a patterned sterling oval-link chain, holds an inverted triangular stone in its center.
I will donate $50 from the sale of each necklace to the Ali Forney Center.
Pendant measures 2 13/16" long and 2 1/2" wide
Stone measures 9/16" each side
I make each piece to order, so please allow up to 2-4 weeks for shipment.
US orders ship via USPS Priority with tracking. All international orders ship via USPS First Class with tracking & insurance.
US residents: if you prefer to receive your package via UPS instead of USPS, please mention it in checkout and I will take care of it for you at no additional cost.
Please familiarize yourself with my Policies section before committing to a purchase.
EU & UK RESIDENTS: As of 7/1/21, because I am unable to charge VAT, I can no longer sell to you through this website. If you live in Europe or the UK, please visit my Etsy shop ArcanaObscuraDesigns to make a purchase. Etsy is an Online Marketplace Provider and will charge the proper customs and taxes on my behalf. Please visit my Policies section for more information.
About the Ali Forney Center:
Founded in New York City in 2002, the center’s mission is to protect LGBTQ youths from the harms of homelessness and empower them with the tools needed to live independently.
AFC has grown to become the largest agency dedicated to LGBTQ homeless youths in the country—assisting nearly 1,400 youths per year through a 24-hour Drop-In Center which provides over 70,000 meals annually, medical and mental health services through an on-site clinic, and a scattered site housing program.
From aliforneycenter.org: “With the spread of COVID-19, many service organizations are understandably making the difficult decision to temporarily suspend their onsite services. This is not possible for the Ali Forney Center. We cannot close and ask our clients to call from home. We are their home. For LGBTQ youth experiencing the terrors of homelessness, we are their first responders. And now they need us more than ever. In such a time of fear, we have to stand firm and keep our doors open.”