Rachel Abroms stylishly popular coin charms (about the diameter of a dime), named after the slang term for "lots of money," are hand wrought and cast in sterling silver, then dipped in antiqued gold and embellished with a Swarovski crystal. There are 45 Mad Coin charms to choose from, each with a different meaning. Whether you're at work, home, or out on the town, you're sure to look like a million bucks! The single necklace or single bracelet is perfect for everyday but you can get more than one for a layered look ($88 for single coin necklace; $88 for single coin bracelet at Rachel Abroms)
MAD COIN MEANINGS
Anchor: An anchor is a source of security and stability.
Angel: An Angel is often a symbol of unconditional love, support, and protection.
Bumble Bee: The Bumble Bee is a social insect that symbolizes industry and resourcefulness.
Cameo: The Cameo is a Greek jewelry classic, dating back as far as the 6th century BC.
Comedy/Tragedy Masks: A symbol of the Theater, the Comedy and Tragedy Masks also represent the real life balance between joy and sadness.
Cherries: Cherries are a symbol of spring, as they are the first of the fruit bearing trees to ripen.
Crest Cross: Derived from ancient European family crests, the Crest Cross is a symbol of strength and family unity.
Cross: The cross is one of the most ancient human symbols, and is used by many religions.
Crossed Swords: The Crossed Swords are a symbol of protection and strength.
Crown: A Crown is a symbol of power and legitimacy.
Cupcake: This sweet little cake is a symbol of attraction and desire.
Dancer: The Dancer celebrates joyful expression in movement.
Dove: The dove is a universal symbol of Peace.
Dragon: A mythological monster, the Dragon is a combination of several animals, such as a lizard, a bird, and a lion. In Asian lore, it is believed to help ward off hostile spirits.
Dragonfly: Speed and elegance are often symbolized by the Dragonfly.
Elephant; With an up turned trunk is a symbol of good luck which can traced back to Ganesha, the elephant headed Hindu god of luck
Evil Eye: The Evil Eye is a widely distributed element in folklore, in which it is believed that the envy elicited by the good luck of fortunate people may result in their misfortune. So be careful what you wish for!
Feather: Individual feathers in the wings and tails of birds play important roles in controlling flight; each feather has its own identity (they are not just randomly distributed).
Fleur De Lis: A stylized representation of an Iris, the Fleur De Lis has a rich history with roots in Egyptian bas-relief, the French Monarchy, and more recently the city of New Orleans.
Good Luck Token: This coin features a trio of good luck symbols.
Guitar: The Guitar represents music, harmony, and inspiration.
Heart: The Heart and keyhole represent things cherished and beloved.
Horseshoe: Traditionally, a Horseshoe is thought to contain good luck, which can pour out through the ends. It has also been regarded, in some cultures, as a protective talisman.
Koi: The Koi fish is considered lucky in Japan.
Lady Bug: The lady bugs name is derived from the Madonna "our lady" it is said to be the bringer of gifts and good fortune.
Lightning Bolt: The Lightning Bolt coin represents powerful natural phenomenon.
Lion: The Lion symbolizes courage and strength.
Lotus: A beautiful flower that flourishes in muddy water, a lotus represents enlightenment found in difficult situations.
Mermaid: Made popular in the early 19th century by Hans Christian Andersen's fairytale The Little Mermaid, Mermaids have been a folklore topic of many civilizations around the world, dating back to Ancient Greece. They are often described as having great beauty and charm, which they use to lure sailors to their deaths.
Om: Is the most sacred syllable in Hinduism symbolizing the infinite Braham and the entire Universe.
Peace: Originally the symbol for the Campaign for Nuclear Disarament, it has become widely regarded as the symbol for peace.
Rose: The Rose is an ancient symbol of love and beauty.
See no evil, Hear no evil, Speak no evil: Though the origin of this proverb is highly debated, all can agree that it is one of the most visually recognizable phrases in existence.
Skeleton Key: A Skeleton Key, though no longer commonly used, was once capable of opening any number of warded locks.
Traditionally the skull and crossbones have been used as a warning of impending danger.
The Snake, and its seasonal molting, is often a symbol of rebirth. In Eastern cultures, it is thought of as a protector against evil.
Star: In ancient times this was thought to be the symbol of distraction associated with dreamers
Star of David: The Star of David is a generally recognized symbol of Judaism and Israel.
Tree: In many cultures, the Tree is a symbol of personal growth and prosperity.