Normally, jade wristbands come cut as a strong bangle or as an adaptable arm band with a few areas of jade held by metal end covers and joints between pieces. With your arm band, adding the spacer is a smart thought however you should have two spacers, not one.
Since the strong jade isn't adaptable, the wristband should be cut on inverse sides so every half might be associated with a spacer. You should discover somebody with a fine edge jewel saw to cut the jade. These saws are mechanized utilizing a 6" or so roundabout edge of slim plan. Steel instruments basically won't do the work. You need a fine and slick cut so the closures are equal and match pleasantly.
On the off chance that a goldsmith can't do this, most won't have fine jewel rock saws, one idea is to contact a neighborhood rock and pearl shop. The stone and jewel shops oblige people who like to do their own stone cleaning and a precious stone saw is one of the fundamental instruments of the pastime. Ask the stone shop on the off chance that they can suggest somebody has a "dainty kef" rock saw. Individuals who do faceted stones or slice opal are well on the way to have the jewel saw with a fine (flimsy) edge and may cut the arm band for you. The stone shop may likewise offer this help for an insignificant charge.
Spacers will appear as "end covers" or shallow cups into which the jade is solidified. The spacers could be made with two restricting covers (shallow cylinders) for joining the jade finishes, with one spacer on each side of the arm band. Any able seat goldsmith ought to have the option to manufacture the spacer from silver stock or utilize accessible silver "discoveries" to make the covers. Discoveries is the word utilized by gem specialists to portray the "parts" utilized in gems work, like ring shanks, stone settings, fastens, gets, and so on Contingent upon the breadth of the jade, there is the chance of the goldsmith utilizing "bezel cups" to make the spacers.
Bezel cups are stepped cups of silver (or other metal) used to mount stones onto arm bands, rings and other adornments. Bought, the bezel cups should work and will cost a small portion of the cost if hand manufactured from silver sheet stock. Some silver plan ought to be between each cap to permit the point of the covers to coordinate with the point of the jade closures for a spotless look and secure fit. The utilization of a solitary part of silver cylinder for each spacer is conceivable however that relies upon the point of the jade at the cut closures and accessibility of silver container of huge enough distance across.
Indeed, the work is unquestionably conceivable and not hard to do. The issue is getting the wristband sawn in-two neatly. From that point onward, having the spacers made ought not be an overwhelming undertaking by any stretch of the imagination.
On the off chance that you needed, the spacers could be made one with a fasten and the other with a pivot, giving a bangle which opens and closes to be put on the arm.
Joining the jade to the spacer cups (or cylinders) will be concrete intended for such work. I propose fine quality epoxy concrete which fixes to a water clear tone. One such concrete is Hughes 330, intended for joining gemstone material and metals. Other epoxy concretes will work just insofar as the concrete is applied with care with minimal abundance to show at the covers.