Situated along a 2-block stretch on Wabash between Monroe and Washington, Jewelers Row in downtown Chicagoland is home to more than 200 unique jewelers from around the world, including Mexico, South America, and Southeast Asia. Each artist, manufacturer, wholesaler, or retailer has contributed to the rich history of Chicago’s Jewelers Row, which dates back to 1872, and celebrated a major milestone on July 9, 2003 when it was designated a Chicago, IL landmark by city leaders.
For more than 45 years,Joel Singer Jewelry has been a premier jeweler and contributor to the history of Jewelers Row Chicago, IL, crafting elegant and amazing custom diamond rings, custom engagement rings, custom wedding rings, and other fine jewelry in Chicago – each piece mounted with hand-selected GIA, AGS, and EGL-certified diamonds and stones. Long considered the best jeweler in Chicago, Joel’s outstanding artisanship, attention to detail, and overall customer service has made Joel Singer Jewelry a must-see destination for anyone interested in the finest custom jewelry available.
A big reason Joel Singer Jewelry has been so successful is because Joel and his staff understand the value of fine jewelry at a personal level, and that for many clients it represents a significant investment in time and money. As such, each piece features timeless designs unique to his clients, and are made with the highest quality stones and metals available. The history of Chicago’s Jewelers Row would not be the same without the craftsmen at Joel Singer Jewelry, who work diligently to ensure each client is satisfied with their experience from the moment they walk in till they leave with custom jewelry in hand.
The history of Jewelers Row Chicago, IL began humbly in 1872, but as Chicagoland prospered, the area became a magnet for jewelers and other retailers. Soon, a growing economy ushered in new buildings developed by well-known architects, including Adler & Sullivan, Alfred Alschuler, Anderson, D. H. Burnham & Co., Graham, John Mills Van Osdel, Holabird & Roche, and Probst & White. Each architect contributed his own vision, as evidenced by a variety of styles that include Art Deco, Chicago School, and Italianate.