Your Prince Edward Island Gold Buyer

True North Gold Buyer Ltd., we are your gold, silver and platinum buyers for Charlottetown, Summerside, Stratford, Cornwall, Montague, Belfast, Kensington 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 Prince Edward Island communities we service. Please keep in mind that our service is not limited to these areas. We will buy your precious metals all across Prince Edward Island and Canada.


Gold buyer for all Prince Edward Island communities

  • Abegweit First Nation
  • Abrams Village
  • Afton
  • Alberton
  • Alexandra
  • Alma
  • Anglo Tignish
  • Ascension
  • Bedeque
  • Belfast
  • Bideford
  • Black Banks
  • Bloomfield
  • Bloomfield Corner
  • Bonshaw
  • Borden
  • Brackley
  • Brackley Beach
  • Breadalbane
  • Brockton
  • Brooklyn
  • Brudenell
  • Bunbury
  • Burlington
  • Burton
  • Campbellton
  • Cardigan
  • Carleton
  • Cascumpec
  • Cavendish
  • Central Bedeque
  • Central Kildare
  • Central Kings
  • Charlottetown
  • Churchill
  • Clyde River
  • Coleman
  • Cornwall
  • Crapaud
  • Darlington
  • Deblois
  • DeSable
  • Donagh
  • Duvar
  • East Point
  • Eastern Kings
  • Ellerslie
  • Elmira
  • Elmsdale
  • Emerald Junction
  • Fortune Bridge
  • Foxley River
  • Fredericton
  • Freeland
  • Georgetown
  • Glengarry
  • Grandview
  • Greenmount
  • Greenwich
  • Hampshire
  • Hampton
  • Harper
  • Hazelbrook
  • Hebron
  • Howlan
  • Hunter River
  • Huntley
  • Iona
  • Judes Point
  • Kelly Road
  • Kensington
  • Kildare
  • Kildare Capes
  • Kingston
  • Kinkora
  • Kinross
  • Knutsford
  • Lady Slipper
  • Lauretta
  • Lennox Island First Nation
  • Leoville
  • Linkletter
  • Malpeque Bay
  • Mill River East
  • Mill Road
  • Miltonvale Park
  • Miminegash
  • Miscouche
  • Montague
  • Morell
  • Mount Stewart
  • Murray Harbour
  • Murray River
  • Nail Pond
  • New Glasgow
  • New Haven-Riverdale
  • New London
  • North Rustico
  • North Shore
  • North Wiltshire
  • Northport
  • Norway
  • O’Brien Road
  • O’Leary
  • Orwell
  • Palmer Road
  • Palmer Road North
  • Panmure Island
  • Peterville
  • Piusville
  • Pleasant Grove
  • Pleasant View
  • Portage
  • Richmond
  • Rocky Point
  • Rosebank
  • Roseville
  • Roxbury
  • St. Anthony
  • St. Edward
  • St. Felix
  • St. Lawrence
  • St. Louis
  • St. Nicholas
  • St. Peters Bay
  • St. Roch
  • Scotchfort
  • Seacow Pond
  • Sherbrooke
  • Skinners Pond
  • Souris
  • Stanhope
  • Stratford
  • Summerfield
  • Summerside
  • Tignish
  • Tignish Shore
  • Tracadie
  • Tyne Valley
  • Uigg
  • Union Road
  • Unionvale
  • Urbainville
  • Valleyfield
  • Vernon Bridge
  • Vernon River
  • Victoria
  • Warren Grove
  • Wellington
  • West Rivery/li>
  • York Point



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’…

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I was really pleased. They offered a lot more then my local pawn shop did and it was a quick and easy transaction! Definitely recommend True North Gold B…

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I have never sold jewelry before so I did not have any idea of the process. The customer support hotline was professional, polite and prompt from my fir…

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We buy wedding rings

Wedding Bands, Rings

A wedding ring or wedding band consists of a metal ring. In certain countries it is worn on the base of the left ring finger. In other parts of the world, it is worn on the right ring finger (see post-wedding customs below).
Such a ring symbolizes marriage: a spouse wears it to indicate a marital commitment to fidelity. The European custom of wearing such a ring has spread widely beyond Europe.


Most religious marital ceremonies accept a band of any material to symbolize the making of marriage vows.
To make wedding rings, jewellers most commonly use a precious yellow alloy of gold, hardened with copper and silver or tin and bismuth. Platinum and white alloys of gold are also used, although the slightly yellow "white" gold alloys of the past have been largely replaced by a cheaper nickel-gold alloy, covered with a thin plating of rhodium which must be reapplied after some years of wear. Titanium has recently become a popular material for wedding bands, due to its durability, affordability, and gunmetal grey colour. Tungsten carbide, often with gold or platinum inlays, is recently being used as well. The least expensive material in common use is nickel silver for those who prefer its appearance or cost. Marrying couples are also beginning to use stainless steel, which has the same durability as platinum or titanium, and can accept a finer finish than the latter. Silver, copper, brass and other cheaper metals do not occur as frequently because they corrode over time and thus do not convey a sense of permanence. Wood, Stone and Organic materials can also be used but are more decorative and much less durable than metal.

Styles, patterns, fashions

A plain gold band is the most popular pattern. Medical personnel commonly wear it because it can be kept very clean. Women usually wear narrow bands, while men wear broader bands. Some couples choose to design their own wedding rings. In France and French-speaking countries, a common pattern consists of three interwoven rings. They stand for the Christian virtues of "faith, hope and love", where "love" equates to that particular type of perfect disinterested love indicated by the ancient Greek word agape. Provocatively, this pattern slides off quickly, because the rings flow over each other.

Women in Greek and Anatolian (comprising most of modern Turkey) cultures sometimes receive and wear puzzle rings - sets of interlocking metal bands that one must arrange just so in order to form a single ring. Traditionally, men wryly gave them as a test of their woman's monogamy.

In North America and some European countries, many married women wear two rings on the same finger: an engagement ring and a plain wedding band. Couples often purchase such rings as a pair of bands designed to fit together. In addition, some women who have been married a long time wear three rings on their finger (from hand to tip): a wedding band, an engagement ring, and an eternity ring. This three-ring combination is especially common in the UK.

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