14k Yellow Gold King’s College Lagos Classic Traditional Ring (Pro weight)  1,616,968.25
9k White Gold King’s College Lagos Classic Traditional Ring (Pro weight)  1,019,574.37



We have here a stunning 925 Sterling Silver King’s College Ring.
The ring features a black onyx stone with a supreme facet cut weighing an impressive 31.6g, For a perfect finish the natural metal has been dipped in black oil to ensure that this ring captures the attention and lasts for year after year looking as great then as it undoubtedly would on the day that you purchased it.
The right shank of the ring features the prestigious school logo and the left the text KCOB. This brilliantly designed piece works as a sincere and keen expression of the wonderful memories gained while attending this world-renowned school.

This ring is available in different precious metals including 9K, 14K and 18K solid white, yellow gold or rose gold in several finishes. The sides of the ring can be customised to denote graduation year, set, your name, your major or a dual major.

Processing Time – 8 to 12 weeks

Download RING SIZER here

Pay as little as 20% of the total ring cost, per month with our INSTALLMENT PLAN

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Pro weight means that the ring has more gold and the space behind the face is closed and solid. Because the ring is heavier and has more gold, a solid back ring is more expensive. It is also more substantial and is overall a more quality piece.

Our Pro weight rings weigh between 45 to 61grams.

Further personalisation

Customize your gold class ring even further to fit your personal experience.


You can change the text on this side to your name, alias, class set or any other personal preference.

(max file size 128 MB)


You can change the text on this side to your name, alias, class set or any other personal preference.

(max file size 128 MB)


You can further personalise your ring by having either your initials or name added to the inside of your ring.

Madewear reserves the right to refuse any and all orders containing offensive or inappropriate language as determined by Madewear.


Showcase and protect your alumni or sports ring with an engraved wooden ring box. Our case is crafted with a luxurious dark mahogany finish and is a stunning presentation box, designed to compliment any style of home décor. With a black faux-leather lining, your ring will be featured front and centre. Choose between gold or silver engraving to match the color of your ring. Did we mention the engraving is absolutely free? You are proud of your accomplishment and you worked hard to earn it—display your treasured ring with pride. This sturdy box is sure to last as long as your ring!

Our gold rings are presented in a standard gloss wooden ring box with hinged Lid and velvet insert cut for rings. (Please see product display)

If you have chosen to have your ring with a presentation box, please choose your preference below.

Actual lettering on engraving will be larger than simulated version, please refer to product photo for size.

Actual lettering on engraving will be larger than simulated version, please refer to product photo for size.



Pure gold, 24kt, is exceptionally soft and not suitable for jewellery making. Alloy metals used give pure gold stability so that it can be made into beautiful lasting jewelry. Beyond the strengthening purpose, alloying allows for colored gold. The most common colors of gold today are white gold and rose gold.

Caratage Gold(Au) Silver (Ag)  Copper (Cu) Zinc (Zn) Palladium (Pd)
Yellow Gold 9k 37.5% 42.50% 20%
Yellow Gold 14k 58.30% 30% 11.70%
Yellow Gold 18k 75% 15% 10%
White Gold 18k 75% 25% (or Pt)
Rose Gold 18k 75% 9.2% 22.2%


The alloying metal compositions above are typical of those used by the jewellery industry to arrive at the colour/caratage combinations shown, but these are not the only ways to arrive at these combinations.

White gold compositions listed here are nickel free. Nickel-containing white gold alloys form a small/very small percentage of white gold alloys and generally contain other base metals such as copper and zinc.


If it is properly taken care of, gold Jewellery will keep its timeless luster, last a lifetime, and remain a great investment piece or treasured heirloom for future generations. Here are some tips on how to treat this most iconic of all metals.

What can happen to gold?

Although it is quite lasting and durable, gold can get scratched and dented, if it is treated too harshly – pieces worn on hands and wrists, such as rings and bracelets, are especially susceptible to this kind of damage. It is always wise to keep that in mind and take them off before activities that are potentially high impact.

Frequently used gold that is repeatedly exposed to dust, moisture, perspiration, and makeup can eventually collect dirt and marks, and over time lose some of its radiant shine.

Like most Jewellery, gold can be altered and even damaged by acids, abrasives, and other harsh chemicals. Chlorine is its worst enemy – it can weaken gold and eventually break it down, so it is best to take off gold Jewellery before getting into a swimming pool or a hot tub. When using chlorine bleach, it is best to wear thick rubber gloves or remove your rings and bracelets altogether.

Cleaning and polishing

To maintain its beautiful luster, about once a month clean your gold Jewellery that does not include soft gemstones, pearls or crystals with mild detergent and lukewarm water, using your fingers or a soft cloth. Or use a nonabrasive Jewellery cleaner specifically designed for gold, to be on the safe side. You may help yourself with a soft-bristled brush (such as baby toothbrush) to gently loosen more stubborn dirt in hard to reach places. Never use toothpaste or baking soda! And always remember to close the drain if you are using your sink – many precious pieces have slipped away and gone down the drain while being cleaned! Rinse your Jewellery in warm water, let it dry completely and buff with a soft, dry, lint free cloth. Avoid using tissues because they might contain tiny wood particles that can scratch gold’s surface.

Regular polishing is another way to maintain the original glow of gold Jewellery. It can remove small scratches and smudges and even out spots that may be prone to tarnishing. You may use special fabric infused with cleaning and polishing solution available at most Jewellery stores.

In addition to more thorough polishing, occasionally take off the Jewellery that you wear every day, such as your engagement or wedding ring, and simply buff it with dry cotton cloth to remove moisture.

Once or twice a year take your gold Jewellery for professional cleaning, polishing and thorough inspection. Your jeweler might recommend cleaning with professional equipment, such as ultrasonic, ionic or steam machines. They can also conduct extensive polishing with abrasive papers if your Jewellery is more severely scratched.

Proper storage

It is best to store each piece of gold Jewellery in an individual plastic bag or cloth pouch, wrap them in soft tissue or keep them in a fabric-lined Jewellery box with separate compartments (you can use silica gel packets to help absorb moisture from the air). This will prevent your pieces from getting scratched or tangled and will reduce the potentially harmful exposure to outside elements.

White gold

White gold tends to dull over time and lose its original luster, so it must be professionally polished at least once every two years. Even white gold still has a yellowish hue, so it is often plated with a layer of rhodium – a hard, white metal that can be polished to high shine and gives gold extra brightness. This rhodium coat eventually wears off (especially on rings, where there is a lot of friction), and must be replaced by a professional up to twice per year. As with yellow gold and most Jewellery in general, remove your white gold Jewellery before going into chlorinated water, and avoid contact with harsh chemicals, which can cause pitting and discoloration.

Can gold tarnish?

It depends. Tarnishing, evident as dark surface discoloration, is mostly associated with silver, not gold, because of the chemical nature of these metals. Pure gold (24k) will not tarnish, but it is too soft to be used in jewellery making, so it must be alloyed with other metals, including silver and copper – which are susceptible to tarnishing. The general rule of thumb is that alloys with high gold content, such as 18 karat and higher, do not tarnish, except for a few specific and rare conditions. Tarnishing can happen in smaller karats, depending on the remaining content of the alloy and the external factors that contribute to the tarnishing process. For example, a 9 karat gold piece that contains high percentage of copper can oxidize and develop a red or black tarnish. The unsightly tarnish film can be easily polished off by a professional.

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