“How are you?”
The answer to this common formality of the question has some of the most templated answers in the English language.
“Good! Be Busy.” “Tired, but good!” It’s amazing how many of our answers are some sort of combination of “good” and “busy” as if those two go together like peanut butter and jelly. We wear busyness as a badge of honor. But is it? I guess that depends. After all, I think a more precise word people mean is “hurried.”
Let’s parse this out a bit more.
We will always be busy but we do not have to be hurried.
There is a difference between being hurried and being busy. John Ortberg says it this way:
“Hurry is not just a disordered schedule. Hurry is a disordered heart.”
Think about what the word “disorder” even means. It is literally when things are out of order. The quality of our life is diminished when we lose the proper order of things. Cosmologists revel at the fine tuning and order we find in the universe. What would happen if the universe became disordered overnight? Our cosmos would become a chaos and all life would cease to be! That’s how important order is… our very existence depends on order. Disorder is no joking matter! Yet, often we try to learn to cope with our disordered lives instead of having a severe wake-up call to re-order them so that we can thrive again.
The solution isn’t to stop, the solution is to simplify. So, what does it mean to simplify? It means putting our focus on the right things instead of just on more things. Part of the work of the gospel in our lives, according to Paul, is that the light of Christ “produces only what is good and right and true” (Ephesians 5:9). God’s values will always follow suit with what is good, right, and true. When Paul is speaking of what pleases the Lord (verse 10), he is not simply saying what makes God happy. He is saying what God is truly looking for and what He values. Spoiler alert: Living hurried and disordered lives isn’t it!
God’s values are all about the things that draw us into a healthy and whole relationship with him and also with one another.
That’s the key! We see these all over Scripture and there are too many that can Be Busy identified that we often have to be selective in what ones we want to focus on.
Just as the goal is not to stop Be Busy to simplify, so also the aim is to be busy with the right things, without being hurried. Dallas Willard, the late, great, well known Christian practitioner was once asked what the greatest enemy of the spiritual life is. His response?
“Hurry is the great enemy of spiritual life in our day. You must ruthlessly eliminate hurry from your life.”
That answer means something. And so step one for us involves discovering (or re-discovering) God’s values. And second, we must allow God’s values to shape our values.
Carefully determine what pleases the Lord (Ephesians 5:10, NLT).
Or in other words… what the Lord values. After all…
God’s values breed life–the kind of life our soul so desperately longs for; the life our world so desperately longs for but cannot grasp in its hurry and pursuit of all the wrong ends.
This is all about directing our energy toward what matters most. In the long run, being Kingdom-minded is what matters most. So I have to be honest with myself about what is helping me become Kingdom-minded. The best way to do that is by looking at my values and my time.
Simplifying our energy comes down to two key things: having a simplified vision of my values and a simplified vision of my time.
As we say, our calendar and bank account will show us real quickly what is actually valuable to us. Simplifying my values will simplify how I use my energy. Why? Because if we value everything we value nothing.
John Mark Comer, the author of The Ruthless Elimination of Hurry, says this: “We achieve inner peace when our schedules are aligned with our values.” And he is right! Much of our frustration, we would venture to say, stems from an incongruency between what we value and how our lives are actually spent. We are exhausting ourselves for the wrong things instead of establishing a legacy in what matters most.
And the tricky part about all of this is that the enemy of the great is often the good. In other words, we can find justifiable reasons to keep doing everything we are doing even if it is not the pace of life we are supposed to be living, and yet the question remains:
What is most important? Notice how the question is not “What is important?”
There is a legion of things that are important, but only a few make the list of what is most important. And the answer comes down to determining what Christ-centered values we are going to live by.
We have written before about how to create personalized, Christ-centered values for your family. You can read about it HERE. Here is a sample of what it may look like:
Simplicity – The ability to be satisfied with the abundance of less. We are simple in that we do not clutter our lives with too many possessions or time commitments that take us away from the simple joys and priorities that deserve our devotion. Simplicity allows us to be deep and abiding human beings. It also helps fight anxiety, after all, we tend to make life more complicated than it needs to be. “But godliness with contentment is great gain. For we brought nothing into the world, and we can take nothing out” (1 Timothy 6:7–8, CSB).
If we don’t live according to Christ-centered values, our lives will be reactive and not proactive. Values are not just words or mantras, they are the fire that ignites everything we do. We structure our calendars around our values. We make big and small decisions according to our values. Living in alignment with our values ensures that we are living a life of simplicity and purpose, not hurry and haphazard coincidences.
With all of this said, our hope and prayer for you are this…
May you be busy and not hurried. And that you will be busy living a life of personalized, Christ-centered values.
#mymadeinke Artistry: The digital revolution in creative expression
In an era where technology permeates every aspect of our lives, it’s no surprise that the realm of creative expression is also undergoing major changes. The hashtag #mymadeinke is a testament to this digital revolution that is redefining art and allowing people to unleash their creativity in ways previously unimaginable.
#Birth of Maima Dinke
The #mymadeinke hashtag emerged in the early 21st century as a platform for artists to present their digital work. It quickly gained popularity on social media platforms and became a hub for digital artists, illustrators, designers, and anyone who loves visual expression. What makes #mymadeinke unique is our focus on the intersection of traditional art and digital technology
Fusion of traditional and digital
#mymadeinke is based on the fusion of traditional artistic skills and cutting-edge digital tools. Artists use software applications, graphics tablets, and styluses to bring their designs to life. This combination opens up an incredible range of creative possibilities, from hyper-realistic digital paintings to complex vector illustrations.
One of the key strengths of the movement is its inclusivity. While traditional art forms often require expensive materials and specialized training, digital art opens doors to people of all backgrounds. With the right software and a creative mindset, anyone can experience the world of #mymadeinke. It democratizes art, makes it accessible to a broader audience, and allows artists to explore their unique styles.
One of the most interesting aspects of #mymadeinke is the endless possibilities it offers. In the digital realm, artists can work without limitations such as canvas size, paint drying time, or the need to purchase new materials. Errors can be easily corrected and experimentation is encouraged.
Furthermore, digital art breaks geographical barriers. Artists from around the world can easily collaborate and exchange ideas, techniques and inspiration in real time. This global exchange of creativity fosters innovation and pushes the boundaries of what is possible in the art world.
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Role of social networks
Social media platforms such as Instagram, Twitter and Tikor played an important role in the development of #mymadeinke. Artists can now instantly share their work with a broader audience, get feedback, and connect with other creators. Hashtags like #mymadeinke create communities of like-minded people and foster a sense of belonging and camaraderie among artists.
The viral nature of social media has allowed many talented artists to gain fame and recognition, often bypassing the traditional middlemen of the art world. This newfound fame has led to commissions, collaborations and opportunities that were previously reserved for a select few.
problems and controversies
There is no doubt that #mymadeinke has expanded the horizons of creative expression, but it has not been without its challenges and controversies. Critics argue that digital media can sometimes lack the tactile and emotional depth of traditional art forms. In the world of digital art, there are also concerns about the potential for plagiarism and the ethics of plagiarism.
Additionally, the rapid pace of technological advancement requires artists to constantly adapt to new software and tools. The digital landscape is constantly evolving and there is a steep learning curve for beginners.
Despite these challenges, it’s clear that #mymadeinke is here to stay. The digital revolution in creative expression has ushered in an era of unprecedented innovation and access to the arts.
As technology continues to advance, we can expect even more exciting developments in this field, from virtual reality art to AI-powered creativity.
In conclusion, #mymadeinke art is a powerful combination of tradition and technology. it democratized art, united artists from around the world, and changed the way visual beauty is perceived and created.
While this digital revolution in creative expression may have its own challenges, it offers an exciting vision of the future of art, where the possibilities are limited only by your imagination and the ever-improving tools at your disposal.
Retire on Your Terms
Whether you’re seeking to strike a work-life balance or want more freedom, a flexible retirement could be the answer. However, financial decisions require careful management.
A generational shift in planning is creating demand for a more dynamic approach. Technology is making solutions that provide personalized information much more accessible.
Regarding your retirement, you need a plan that meets your needs. Like a car, there are many different types of plans. Some are more basic, while others are designed to do more.
For example, some employees may want a 401(k)-style plan that offers tax-deductible contributions and investment options. Other employees may need more advanced features, such as a plan allowing them to increase their tax-deductible contribution amounts or to retire earlier than is available under the existing statutory provisions.
Flexible retirement planning is a strategy that some firms utilize to keep experienced workers in challenging employment markets or to manage an aging workforce. A person in a highly specialized sector could maintain their pension savings while reducing working hours and entering full retirement.
Another type of flexible retirement is an annuity, which converts your finite savings into a monthly income for life. This is a popular choice for PERS Plan 3 members. The annuities DRS offers are backed by the state of Washington and administered by the Washington State Investment Board.
Several business retirement plans are available, whether a traditional pension, profit-sharing plan, or 401(k). Some may require more effort to manage than others, but a highly-trained TPA can help you determine the best fit for your business and your goals.
In addition to providing employees with a flexible retirement option, many companies offer robust time off policies and other non-monetary benefits to encourage work/life balance. For example, some companies use a single “PTO” policy that includes all paid time off, such as vacation, sick time, and personal days, into one pool.
While offering these options may seem like a minor deal for an employer, they can save money in the long run. The more employee time away from the office, the fewer hours that need to be filled with new hires and the lower the cost of benefits.
As people approach retirement age, many companies recognize the value of flexible work arrangements. These arrangements allow employees to balance their professional and personal goals and gradually transition into retirement. This option, called phased retirement, can give employees a smoother transition into the next stage of life and provides the company with a chance to retain valuable expertise. Employees pursuing a phased retirement often assume a reduced work schedule and take on a mentoring role with younger colleagues. This helps them adapt to their future lifestyle and makes them more accustomed to being out of the workforce.
The most common workplace retirement plans are 401(k)s and 403(b)s, which allow employees to save for retirement through pretax payroll deductions. Employers may also contribute to these accounts, often matching employee contributions dollar-for-dollar to a specified maximum contribution amount. These company matches are practical incentive tools to help boost employee savings.
Many people desire to eschew the abrupt onset of full-time retirement and choose to slow down their current jobs or pursue other interests in a gradual transition that allows them to continue saving into their pensions for extended periods. In addition to allowing them to continue building their investment accounts, these strategies can help them avoid having to dip into their accumulated Social Security benefits.
Regardless of which account structure you select, it is vital to understand how the tax treatment will impact your savings. Fortunately, highly trained TPAs can provide a complete analysis of your options and design a plan that aligns with your goals.
One option that can be particularly attractive for small-business owners is the Keogh plan. This flexible option can function as a defined benefit or contribution plan and is usually offered to higher-income employees. Its flexibility can be especially beneficial to business owners concerned about the high costs associated with larger 401(k)s. Moreover, it can be more attractive than SIMPLE-IRAs and SEP-IRAs because they offer higher contribution limits.
The best retirement plan in the world will only benefit employees if they participate. To encourage participation, employers should make a habit of regularly communicating critical information about the plan. For example, they can provide educational articles on their internal website or host investing clubs for interested employees on company time. They can also use the employee helpline to answer questions or facilitate one-on-one conversations with individuals.
For instance, if they struggle to pay off student debt or juggle expenses, communication focused solely on retirement planning won’t be as effective.
Taking advantage of the many tools and resources available to facilitate communication is essential. For example, it recommends that a team member be designated to meet with employees to discuss their retirement plan options in person. This is a simple but effective way to increase engagement with the plan. Similarly, putting contact information and other resources in areas of the workplace that employees frequent, such as break rooms or cafeterias, can also be helpful.
How much is my jewellery worth?
Find out everything you need to know about valuing jewellery, watches and silverware, including how and why we value them, using our consumer guide.
Whether you’re looking to sell your jewellery, or ensure adequate insurance, or require a jewellery valuation for probate or family division, this guide is for you.
If you’re in need of a jewellery valuation, you’re in the right place.
Although easier for newer pieces, finding the value of your jewellery like an engagement ring can change depending upon factors including precious material prices including gold and diamonds, how rare or unusual an item is and also the reason why you’re having an item valued can impact the valuation.
In this guide:
- How much is my jewellery worth?
- What is a jewellery valuation?
- What is included in a jewellery valuation report?
- Why do I need my jewellery valued?
- How is jewellery valuation calculated?
- What happens if I don’t get my jewellery valued?
- What happens if I’ve lost my jewellery?
- How often should I have my jewellery valued?
- How long does it take to value jewellery?
- What will a jewellery valuer ask me?
- Can you value specialist jewellery?
- Do jewellers charge for valuations?
- Can I make a complaint about a jewellery valuation?
- Who can value my jewellery?
- Why choose an Institute Registered Valuer?
1. How much is my jewellery worth?
If you are looking to insure your jewellery, sell it, or if you have the misfortune to require a value for probate following the death of a loved one, you’re going to need an accurate understanding of how much your jewellery is really worth. This means you’re going to require a jewellery valuation.
You’ve come to the right place.
The NAJ’s Institute of Registered Valuers (IRV) is the ‘go to’ appraisal body to find out how much your jewellery, watch or silverware is worth. All IRVs abide by the NAJ’s Principles of Best Practice for Valuers.
2. What is a jewellery valuation?
A jewellery valuation is so much more than just a document with a description and a price, it is the result of a process completed by a knowledgeable jewellery appraiser.
A valuation provides a complete description and verification of what the jewellery actually is, this is done in the form of a printed document. It confirms the existence of the jewellery and gives a carefully considered determination of its correct ‘value’ for a particular purpose.
Jewellery valuations can be needed in many different circumstances, for example, if you want to sell your jewellery, or you are insuring your jewellery or reporting on the value of your jewellery to HMRC.
A jewellery valuer will be trained, experienced, and continually work to improve their knowledge and expertise. A valuer will professionally examine and appraise your jewellery, then determine the correct monetary value for the appropriate market, at that point in time, and specified purpose, function, and intended use.
The research, detailed notes and analysis prepared by your valuer ensures that the figures calculated are fully justified, accountable and most importantly, respected and trusted by insurance companies, police and tax authorities, ensuring your confidence in the service.
|The true value of your jewelleryThe research with detailed notes and analysis carried out by your valuer ensures that the figures calculated are fully justifiable and accountable, and less likely to be questioned in the event of a claim.|
3. What is included in a jewellery valuation report?
Your valuation will be bound in a report. The report means that all the individual items can be clearly identified and replaced without undue hassle in the event of a claim.
Included in your report is:
- individual detailed and accurate descriptions
- photographs and assessments of the composition and quality of your Jewellery
- a clear statement of the purpose of the valuation
- a covering letter, called a letter of transmittal
- explanatory notes and limiting conditions you should be aware of when reading the valuation, called notes to the schedule.
All the research and notes created during the valuation process are required to be kept by the Valuer for six years following the work in order to ensure that the valuation process remains fully justifiable long after its original completion.
|Did you know?All the research and notes accompanying the valuation is required to be kept by the valuer for six years following the work in order to ensure that any potential claims can be fully justified.|
4. Why do I need my Jewellery valued?
The most common reasons why you need your Jewellery valued are:
- For insurance
- Family Division or Divorce
- To aid in the selling of an item of Jewellery
Insurance Jewellery valuation
A valuation for insurance purposes is essential in order to ensure that your jewellery is fully insured at the correct values. In the event of a loss, the processing of your claim will be greatly facilitated by the information within your valuation helping ensure you get back a replacement of equivalent size and quality to that what was lost.
A well-crafted, fully researched and justified Valuation report (like those produced by the IRV membership) will ensure that you have a full list of your valuables and accurate descriptions to present to an insurer for cover.
This means that in the event of a loss, you are not dependant on your memory or the potentially unsatisfactory decisions of a loss adjustor who does not know you or your jewellery.
Your Jewellery Valuation is also helpful to ensure that you are properly covered, neither over, nor under-insured, so you can acquire a replacement as near as possible to the lost item.
You may be paying too much insurance.
Your jewellery valuation could help in the way of bringing your insurance premiums down if your jewellery has been ‘overvalued’ in the past. This is one reason why we recommend getting your jewellery valued regularly.
Probate Jewellery Valuation
A Probate valuation may be required following the death of a loved one to provide a figure on which Death Duties or Inheritance Tax can be calculated.
Thus, is to ensure so that you will not pay more tax than you need to and HMRC is fully and accurately informed of the value of the estate.
Family Division or Divorce Jewellery valuation
In the event of a divorce, a family division valuation will establish the true value of your assets so that they can be fairly divided between parties. This is particularly important when the division includes other forms of value.
Remembering that at this difficult time the IRV valuer acts impartially to ensure the figures reached can be fully justified to all parties.
Jewellery valuation to sell
The reason you should get a valuation when you are planning to sell an item of jewellery is for you to be fully informed regarding the potential realisable values that could be achieved. The independent and unbiased assessment can reassure you that when you sell it is for a fair and mutually acceptable price. Valuers can often also help with advice on the best places to sell your items.
5. How is jewellery valuation calculated?
The valuation can be described as the sum of all its parts it can also be described as a figure generated from market-based research of the item as a whole. It may or may not include allowances for defects or wear and tear depending on the nature of the valuation completed.
To ensure consistency and to maintain the highest standards of accuracy a Registered Valuer will record at a minimum 12 mandatory pieces of information for every item.
Every aspect of the item needs to be scrutinised, assessed, identified, measured, weighed, photographed and finally valued.
The appropriate market has to be meticulously researched in order to arrive at the correct monetary value, regardless of whether it is a low-value item, an item with great sentimental value to the owner, or a very highly prized, rare, and unusual piece.
6. What happens if I don’t get my jewellery valued?
7. What happens if I’ve lost my jewellery?
The first risk is that you may not have the items fully insured, the next issue is that you may not be offered what you consider adequate compensation for your loss.
You may find you are unable to get your jewellery, watch or silverware replaced with an item of comparable size and or quality, without having to put some additional money into the purchase.
Or indeed you may find the items lost are not covered by your insurance policy at all.
A till or sales receipt may be of assistance as could photographs or a list of all your possessions created by you prior to the loss.
There is, however, no real adequate alternative to a professional valuation that provides all the necessary information and reassurance that an insurance company needs to properly insure and to settle a subsequent claim following loss.
What if my Jewellery is under-insured?
If you are under-insured this will invariably affect your claims settlement adversely. A lot of people assume that their insurance companies just increase their cover by the rate of inflation each year – making the cover adequate for your jewellery, watch of silverware.
Whilst this may be the case with some insurers it is certainly not universally practised.
Therefore, we frequently encounter situation were your actual cover is insufficient.
Additionally, exchange rates, precious metal and gemstone price rises often outstrip the rate of inflation so your cover – gap further increases leaving you potentially further under insured.
What happens if I’ve lost my jewellery?
Don’t panic. A qualified and experienced valuer such as a Member or Fellow of the IRV can offer you a Post Loss Assessment of your goods.
Even though an item may be worn daily until it is lost, most people find it difficult to describe the item exactly from memory, especially when it comes to factors relating to quality
Also, even though it may be covered under a household insurance policy, you may not be able to convince the Loss Adjuster that it existed and what the true value was.
8. How often should I have my Jewellery valued?
Inflation and increasing material prices and exchange rates mean that we’d always recommend having your jewellery valued regularly, at the very least every three to five years.
Your insurance company may specify how frequently your jewellery needs to be revalued and the settings and condition of the item assessed, so it’s always important to check your policy.
If your Jewellery is a new purchase, often your till receipt from the point of purchase will initially be acceptable to the insurer.
However, where items have been purchased under different circumstances, a valuation from an Independent Registered Valuer is likely to be required by the insurer. Typically, these circumstances include:
- special offers
- purchases in a sale
- especially well-negotiated discounts
- holiday purchases.
Therefore, it’s worth considering having your jewellery valued as soon as you have purchased it, by an independent valuer.
|Did you know?The replacement value of your jewellery, watches or silverware in the UK may be different from that in other countries.|
9. How long does it take to value jewellery?
The task of appraising and valuing an item of jewellery is time-consuming.
Each valuer will work at their own speed and by arrangement with you.
Some will offer a same day while you wait for service on some items while others will require longer and may require you to leave the items with them while they carry out the research.
When booking in a piece of jewellery for valuation, it’s always best to ask how long the process will likely take.
10. What will a jewellery valuer ask me?
Once your valuer has established the purpose and intended use of the valuation the valuer will ask you for relevant information about the item. This will include any previous valuations you may have, gemstone and diamond reports or certificates, till receipts or other relevant documents.
The valuer will also ask you for any instructions on how you’d prefer they assess the item, in order to ensure the valuation that best suits your requirements ensuring due diligence.
If you are unsure as to which type of valuation best suits your requirements, your valuer will happily discuss further. Sometimes items of jewellery can surprise even the most experienced of valuers and may take longer to value than originally expected.
|Did you know?As part of the Valuation Report, the notes to the schedule will encompass 12 mandatory appraisal and cataloguing requirements for jewellery, watches and silverware.|
11. Can you value specialist jewellery?
Jewellery, watches and silverware with particular provenance, certain antique items, unusual design, specifications and sought-after designers/makers may require more specialist knowledge.
This means that an IRV may need to defer and complete additional research in order to come to the conclusion of an accurate value for you.
‘Specialist’ items will usually need an individual quote arranged beforehand with the individual valuer, but you can search the IRV directory by specialisms as well as talk to all IRVs for recommendations.
12. Do jewellers charge for valuations?
Yes, of course they do. Jewellers and registered valuers who offer an expert valuation service invariably must charge for their time expertise and use of equipment and supplies it is their living. The charges can vary depending on the valuation purpose, the type and complexity the work involved and the expertise and experience of the valuer.
We would recommend you contact at least three valuers to understand not only costs but also what you’re actually getting as part of the valuation service offered, as well as finding the most appropriate and experienced jewellery valuer for your jewellery – ensuring they also work to the industry standards.
Charges and fees generally reflect the time it takes to analyse and research the jewellery and is, of course, a genuine reflection on the professional undertaking your valuation. The business costs involved in handling, insuring, caring for the items, and production of the document will also be incorporated.
|Did you know?In order to become a registered valuer currently, you must have been in the jewellery trade for at least 5 years, hold an internationally recognised gemmological qualification, an accredited Diamond grading qualification, and have completed the NAJ’s Foundations of Appraisal Practice programme.|
13. Can I make a complaint about a valuation?
If you have a problem or query about a valuation, we would recommend you first contact your valuer, as there may be a simple explanation or misunderstanding that your valuer can quickly resolve to your satisfaction. Many issues can normally be resolved at this level.
If not, apply to us, the National Association of Jewellers for support and advice. We offer a free mediation service to all jewellers and registered valuers that you find on our Find a Valuer and Find a Jeweller directories.
14. Who can value jewellery?
Technically, anyone can express an opinion on value. You could pretty much walk into any high street jeweller and get a ‘value’ of your jewellery, watch or silverware.
However, the Institute of Registered Valuers (IRV) is the recognised industry standard for insurance and legal scrutiny, giving you confidence and assurance in any opinions given by members or fellows of the Institute.
Your jewellery valuer must be able to identify gemstones and synthetics. They need a clear knowledge of all the precious metals used in the making of jewellery, and how to identify them, together with an understanding of the methods of jewellery manufacture and how to recognise and evaluate the difference between them.
Wide knowledge about the history and development of jewellery design is also essential to be able to identify the age of a piece.
A member or fellow of the IRV has all these qualities, and you can find your nearest valuer through the Find a valuer tool on the NAJ website.
15. Why choose an IRV?
They have the ability to competently, accurately and reliably value an item which takes years of studying and training to acquire.
Moreover, an IRV also recognises when they need to consult their network on an item they are not familiar with. This is further evidence of the professionalism expected of the members and fellows.
The Institute of Registered Valuers (IRV) is the UK’s leading authority of jewellery, watch and silverware appraisers who maintain exacting standards, and are regulated by the National Association of Jewellers.
All IRV Valuers are bound by, and commit to, the Institutes Guidelines for Best Practise – maintaining exacting standards with an ongoing Continual Professional Development programme, and experience regular Professional Reviews.
Every single IRV has verified and proven credentials, qualifications and experience within the jewellery trade, ensuring accurate and accountable Jewellery valuations.
Our expertise goes beyond simple knowledge of gems and jewellery; it includes comprehension and judgement, knowledge and ability as well as insights and skills gained through years of training and practice.
You can learn more about what it takes to become a valuer on the NAJ website, by searching ‘becoming an IRV’.
In the unlikely event of a query or concern Members and Fellows of the IRV benefit from free independent complaint mediation, handled by the National Association of Jewellers.
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