This carefully selected color combination reminds us the sweet marshmallow. Pure white porcelain is filled with sky blue and candy yellow. The elegant black is to light up the sky blue and candy yellow. I love this pattern, because it is simple but still filled with warm, fresh color. This geometric, pure white based pattern is made for everyday use. The are lightweight to wear and easy to combined with any outfits. The marshmallow porcelain stud earring is also available in round shape. You can find it here.
You can also customize the marshmallow heart porcelain stud earring to 925 sterling silver earring posts. Please note that customized order takes 3 to 5 business days.
Track number included. Hand crafted in Germany.
MATERIAL: High-temperature (1280°C) fired porcelain, transparent glaze, stainless steel earring posts (rust-resistant)
Porcelain / Width 11 mm
Rust-resistant stainless steel earring posts / length 11.5 mm
925 sterling silver earring posts / length 8 mm
NOTE: The item will be wrapped with Cookie Factory gift box. It does not include porcelain cookie. For details about our porcelain earring holder please check here. Thank you.
As all the porcelain products of Cookie Factory are hand crafted, they might have slight inconsistencies which make every piece absolutely unique.
Before placing an order, please read the return policy.
Each one of the Cookie Factory porcelain earrings takes at least three weeks to make from start to finish – from preparing the colored porcelain (raw material), to screening, to combining the layers, to shaping, to drying, to sanding, to glazing and finally firing. I fired the porcelain with 1280°C to ensure its stability and quality. Firing takes about 10 hours and another 36 hours for cooling the high temperature down. Once the porcelain pieces are taken out of the kiln, I control each one before combining it with the earring posts and uploading it to my online inventory. It’s a multi-step process, and that’s just on the manufacturing side. Behind the finished pattern designs, there are more “unsuccessful” experiments. In short, working with porcelain is a long process, which requires time and patience.