Our concept : East meets West
Inspired by Japanese culture and symbolism, MIMIDALE DESIGNS was established in British Columbia, Canada. We aim to create jewelry that is not only uniquely beautiful, but also brings meaningful messages to enhance the quality of individuals who wear it. Jewelry with meaning is what we are all about. We have two styles of jewelry available; Everyday Jewelry and Fine collection. Whichever style you choose all MIMIDALE jewelry is designed and made with quality, and with symbolic meaning behind them.
Gold Award Winning Designer
We are pleased to announce that Mimaya Dale received the Golden A' Design Award in Jewelry, Eyewear and Watch Design Category by the International Design Academy, the grand jury panel of the A' Design Award & Competition - the World's largest and most influential design accolade. It consists of influential press members, established designers, leading academics and prominent entrepreneurs worldwide.
Hello! MIMIDALE DESIGNS studio is now located on beautiful Vancouver island. Vancouver island is in the Pacific northwest, and in the Canadian province of British Columbia. This move was truly special, and we feel pretty lucky to be surrounded by this beautiful West Coast nature. Here is an inspirational quote that pretty much sums up why we moved...
“If your world doesn’t allow you to dream, move to one where you can.”
Have a great day everyone :)
Rather than expressing one's feelings directly through words, the Japanese discreetly wrap mizuhiki cords around their gifts for the recipient to sense their intentions.
Asa (麻) is translated to hemp, and it is native to Japan. Because of its durability and fast growing nature, Asa was one of the main crops in Japan until about 1945. In Japanese culture this Asa pattern was thought to spell out negative energy and thus used as a talisman. It is easy to believe why many Kimono worn by children had this Asa pattern; because there was limited food supply and scarce medical knowledge many children did not survive their infant years. The Japanese hoped for healthy growth for their children by printing the Asa pattern on their Kimono. Today the Asa pattern and fabric is still widely used for Japanese art and summer clothing.