Your Edmonton Gold Buyer
True North Gold Buyer Ltd., we are your gold, silver and platinum buyers for Edmonton, Strathcona, St. Albert, Spruce Grove, Parkland County and Canada wide. We offer you top prices for your old gold, silver or platinum jewellery or any other gold, silver or platinum containing items, such as rings, bracelets, necklaces, earrings, watches, coins, bars, silverware, crucibles, thermocouples or dental gold.
Get started now using our Payout Estimator to get a close estimate of the payout you can expect for your precious metals. All you need to know to get started is the karat / precious metals content of your items and their weight. You can find detailed instructions on how to sort and weigh your items, use our Payout Estimator and send them in for an appraisal in our "How it works" section.
For your convenience, below you will find a list of Alberta areas we service. Please keep in mind that our service is not limited to these areas. We will buy your precious metals all across Alberta and Canada.
HOW IT WORKS
Collect your unwanted jewellery and use our Payout Estimator
Collect the items you want to sell and group them by material and precious metals content. Enter the material weights along with your data into our payout estimator. After this you will receive an email with a shipping label, an order number and a link to enter your tracking number once you have shipped your jewellery.
Send your gold, silver and platinum items to us
Place jewellery and other precious metal containing items into a ziploc bag. Put the bag along with your order number into a small box, tape it shut and tape the shipping label to the outside of the package. Bring the parcel to your local post office and mail it to us as a tracked package. Use the link in our email to enter the tracking number for your shipment on our website.
Accept our quote and receive your top dollar payment
Once we receive your shipment, we list, weigh and test your precious metal containing items in our in house assaying lab and provide you with a quote via email. If you are satisfied and accept our offer, we will process your material and pay you via your chosen method of payment on the same day.
EDMONTON AREAS WE SERVE
Gold buyer for all Edmonton neighbourhoods
- Strathcona County
- St. Albert
- Spruce Grove
- Parkland County
- Fort Saskatchewan
- Sturgeon County
- Stony Plain
- Leduc County
- Stony Plain 135
- Wabamun 133A and 133B
- Bon Accord
- Alexander 134
- Spring Lake
- Seba Beach
- Golden Days
- Sundance Beach
- Itaska Beach
- Betula Beach
- Point Alison
I had some jewelry that had been collecting dust for years, some old mismatched pieces. They were very nice and answered all my questions. I don’…
What a sincerely great experience. I’ll definitely do business with them again if I find anymore jewelry I want to sell.
EXAMPLE OF ITEMS WE BUY
Fine metal chains are used in jewellery to encircle various parts of the body, namely the neck, the wrists and the ankles, and they also serve as points to hang decorative charms and pendants. Unlike industrial or chains for other purposes, the different kinds of jewellery chain available are designed for aesthetic purposes.
Jewellery chains are typically made from precious metals, mainly gold and silver. Platinum, palladium and steel may also be used. These metals are used because they are not very reactive, keep both their intricate shape and their strength, and require only minimal maintenance to keep their shine. Small lever mechanisms called findings serve as fastenings to enable the chain to be undone and redone.
- Trace: often the simplest style of chain. The links in a trace chain are typically uniform in breadth and thickness, and can be very delicate, especially in finer widths.
- Belcher: similar to the trace, a belcher chain link is wider than its thickness. Generally the links are round, but the shape of the link can vary.
- Curb: a curb chain is when the links interlock with each other when laid flat. Some more open-link curb chains can only be distinguished from a trace by this method. This style of chain has the greatest variety of widths available, from a few milimetres to over two centimetres.
- Prince Of Wales: a twisting chain made of small circular links, where each single link has no less than four others joining into it.
- Singapore: may also be called twisted curb, but the links are joined in such a way that, even when the chain is untwisted, there is always a natural curve to it. Usually this chain is sold very fine and has a liquid-like look to it.
- Spiga: small figure-eight links form a 3D chain that feels almost square, and looks as though the wire has been plaited.
- Rope: creates the effect of two twisting strands spiraled together, created by many small links which are not completely joined. One disadvantage of this otherwise strong chain is that, when one link does break, the rest of the chain might follow in succession.
- Anchor: copies the style of the chain that holds large anchors on ships, an oval link with a dividing bar through the middle. The interlinking sections may be of a curb or trace style. Also a version called Maritime where only every other link is an anchor link.
- Figaro: not really a style but a very popular variation. A number of standard links (usually three) precede an elongated link all the way through. This variation can be replicated by many of the styles mentioned.
- Snake: a very tight-linked chain that has a round or square cross-section and has links that create a slight zigzag look.
- Herringbone: the chain that has the greatest liquid effect, formed from v-shaped links to lay entirely flat. One side can be engraved for greater aesthetics, and thin strands of herringbone can be twisted or even plaited together.
- Briolette: also known as Box, briolette is similar to a belcher chain except the links are tighter together and are square in shape, hence the name.
- Bead: formed of small balls of metal joined by small lengths of wire, not longer than each bead in between. Also has its own 'snap over the first link' fastening. Larger steel versions are more often used to hold ID cards than in jewellery, but finer ones may be found for the purpose.
- Wheat: formed of very long, thin teardrop-shape links that all point in the same direction. The join of each link is like a tiny hinge, meaning this style is not as flexible or liquid-like as some others.
- Byzantine: a very intricate chain reminiscent of ancient times, formed by having a double link in a chain of circular links, and crescent-shaped links enclosing the doubles. It lies flat and looks ellipsoid in cross-section.
- Fancy: a fancy chain can literally be anything; any form of fine metal that can be replicated and joined onto each other to make a chain. Many fancy chains are variations of the standard styles, for example a trace chain formed of heart-shaped links or a curb chain with every other link set with a gemstone.