10 Rarest Stones in the World

Red Diamond: Among the rarest of all diamonds, red diamonds are prized for their intense color and are primarily found in Australia and Brazil.

Serendibite: Named after the old Arabic name for Sri Lanka, serendibite is an exceptionally rare boron mineral found in Sri Lanka and Myanmar.

Blue Garnet: This rare variety of garnet changes color from blue-green in daylight to purplish-red under incandescent light and is found primarily in Tanzania.

Alexandrite: Known for its remarkable color-changing properties, alexandrite is primarily found in Russia, Sri Lanka, and Brazil.

Musgravite: Named after the Musgrave Ranges in Australia, musgravite is a rare mineral known for its rarity and striking purple color.

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Poudretteite: Among the rarest gemstones in the world, poudretteite was first discovered in Canada and is prized for its vibrant pink to purple hues.

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Painite: Once considered one of the rarest minerals on Earth, painite is primarily found in Myanmar and was named after its discoverer, Arthur C.D. Pain.

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Black Opal: Found primarily in Lightning Ridge, Australia, black opals are among the most valuable opals due to their deep, iridescent colors.

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Jeremejevite: Named after Russian mineralogist Pavel Jeremejev, jeremejevite is a rare crystal found in Namibia, Russia, and Tajikistan, known for its colorless.

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Benitoite: California's state gem, benitoite is found in only one location—the Benitoite Gem Mine in San Benito County, California—and is prized for its deep blue color.

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