It’s the beginning of March, and soon the snowbanks will be melting. Lost IPODs, rings, keys, and other valuables will soon be revealed. My equipment can find rings in snow, but a good spring thaw expands search possibilities.
I found 15 lost rings last year, and 16 the year before. With the ground thawing and lakes and rivers opening up, now is the time to contact me if you would like to schedule a search.
Don’t worry if it’s been lost a long time. Once, I was called to find a depression-era gold class ring that was lost in the late 1940’s. At the time, a little girl had borrowed the ring from her dad to play with it, and hung it on a pine tree branch so she could climb the tree. It flipped off and was seemingly gone forever. Many decades later, it took me a bit of luck and 20 minutes worth of searching with a Tesoro Silver Sabre to find it. Smiles were on everyone’s faces as their precious artifact was returned.
The school insignia needed some restoration, but the main portion of the ring kept its beautiful shine, as gold always does.
So call me to discuss your loss, and perhaps schedule a search. The least one can do is try.
I was contacted by Kim who found my name on The Ring Finders directory to find her daughter-in-law’s white gold engagement ring that has been lost since October of 2011. I met Kim where the ring was lost and searched the back yard only to find the usual metal junk, foil, pull tabs, and other small misc pieces of cans. Half of the yard was full of metal targets while the other half was surprisingly void of metal targets, with no luck of finding the ring. I even looked in the shrubs and about anywhere my metal detector would go. I will search again sometime in April when Kim’s daughter-in-law is back in town and try to recreate the events of the ring being lost. So I won’t give up. Not every story is a successful ring find so that is why I will post all my searches.
Thank you for looking! www.theringfinders.com
You lost a ring. It is quite beautiful, and your name “Tina” is engraved in it. The good news is, we found it recently, in a park in North San Jose. The bad news is, we don’t know how to get it back to you.
So if you happen to find this post through the magic of the internet, please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Describe the ring, including what is engraved on it where, and also where you lost it. We’ll get it back to you.
And to everybody else who still has their rings on their fingers, consider getting your email address engraved inside!
An icy patch on the sidewalk in front of Brian McGrath’s home proved treacherous when Brian’s feet slipped out from underneath him. After collecting himself on a set of nearby steps he removed a glove and began dusting the snow and grit from his coat, but as he did so, he felt his heavy, white-gold wedding ring leave his finger. It seemingly vanished into the whiteness around him.
Despite Brian’s best search efforts the ring eluded discovery, even when he rented a metal detector. And his dissapointment only intensified when someone told him,
“Metal detectors are not able to detect white gold.”
It was then Brian contacted me by email through The Ring Finder’s directory. I assured him that my equipment, tuned properly and under most conditions, was able to ‘see’ white gold just fine. This technological fact, coupled with my thirty-seven years of metal detecting experience was a huge comfort to Brian. We agreed to conduct a search early the next morning.
Coffee cups in hand and bundled up against icy winds coming off Lake Michigan, we reviewed the historical sequence of events on location. Finally, Brian stood at ‘ground zero’ and re-enacted his arm movements (except for his spill of course) to the best of his memory. Then the search began. It didn’t take long, however, until I heard the distinctive bark in my headphones I was anticipating. A few scrapes of white powder was all that was needed to bring Brian’s ring to the light of day once again.
Brian, I enjoyed assisting you with the recovery of your ring. Thanks too, for your kind reward. And all the best to you and your wife as you anticipate a new addition to your family in just a few weeks time! May the story of your ring continue as a treasured family memory for many years ahead.
I got a call last week from Obi who lives in Muskegon, MI. He and his fiancee were in their back yard horsing around in the snow. Prior to them playing in the snow Obi’s fiancee gave him her ring which needed resizing. He put it in his pocket and together they enjoyed the new fallen snow. It was a small back yard and when they started to go into the house he felt in his pocket and said the ring was gone. Obi had a metal detector junior and tried to find the ring but couldn’t. The next day he went out and rented a better detector to no avail. There is a septic tank cover near where he lost it and the detector kept peeping.
Obi looked on line for “find my lost ring” and came across www.theringfinders.com he then looked in the directory and found my name. With a lot of things going on during the week and being it wasn’t lost in a public area I told Obi I would be out Sunday Feb 24.
My brother Doug and I searched the 50′ by 75′ back yard and could not get a signal on the ring. We cleared all the snow off the septic tank area and check the snow with no luck. Since the loss there has been about 6 to 10 inches of snowfall which made hunting a little harder because the snow was very heavy.
Obi gave me money for gas and I told him my next trip after a thaw was on me. I assured his fiancee not to worry we will find it.
Lost Jewelry, search the internet for theringfinders.com / Larry Griffith.
Perdue bague ou bijoux, cherche l’internet site theringfinders.com / Larry Griffith
A week ago, Michelle contacted me because her husband had lost a set of car keys somewhere on their property. Unfortunately, they were lost prior to a snowstorm, which dropped over two feet of snow in our area. Michelle’s husband was doubtful that I would be able to find the keys and had already had the car towed to a local dealership. This was the only set of keys she and her husband had for the car, and they needed the car to get to work. After searching the property on three separate occasions, I located the keys buried in a large mound of snow. Michelle was happy to get the keys back and to prove her husband wrong!
Platinum Wedding Ring Recovered in Pasadena, Texas
I was contacted this weekend by Mr. Lee Nguyen from Pasadena, Texas regarding his lost wedding ring. Lee stated he had lost his wedding ring this weekend while washing his car at his parents house in Pasadena.
Lee said he was pretty sure of where the ring had fallen of his hand, but he was unable to find it after searching the area in question.
The photographs tell the rest of the story; the Nguyen’s are very happy to have their platinum wedding band back..
Got a call about a lost iPhone. While on a golf course pulling a child on a sled, iPhone dropped in the snow. Owner searched and even rented a metal detector, to no avail. Hence the call.. Within an hour with my ctx 3030 and a rake, I found it. As a note to others, the iPhone models each ring up differently on the 3030. iPhone 5 is up around 01/44 and the iPhone 4 hits about 01/28.
She was surprised that I found it?
Now that the winter months are upon us and the snow is here, accidents occur with rings lost throwing snowballs, taking gloves off pulling off rings in the snow,
cleaning your car and off comes the ring, etc. There are many stories out there but I can help you find your lost treasure. I have 40 years of experience finding
lost treasurers. I live in Grand Rapids, MI and can travel anywhere you need me.
I charge for gas expense depending on the distance traveled and if the item is found I would accept a reward.
Call me at 616 406-6653 or email: email@example.com