Amber Sea Condominium at Tanjong Katong, Singapore

Amber Sea is a new condominium located in the popular Marine Parade and Katong / Amber Gardens neighbourhood, just a short walk from East Coast Park, Marina Bay, and Suntec City. Nestled on a single 19 storey block, it is surrounded by a lush conservation area that features vibrant local restaurants and shops.

The development will feature a range of unit types, from studios to 4-bedroom penthouses and duplexes. Several amenities are also planned for the ground floor, such as an alfresco terrace garden with swimming pool and spa.

This new condo development is located within 1 KM of Tanjong Katong Primary and Tao Nan, Kong Hwa, and Ngee Ann primary schools. The upcoming Tanjong Katong MRT station is within a 5 minute walk.

Honey Amber is the third most rare of sea glass colors and was commonly used for tableware, fruit jars, and beer bottles until the 1970s. This amber glass color is produced by the iron salts found in the sand used to make the glass and is sometimes referred to as “yellow amber.”

Another variation of this sea glass color was developed from lead oxide added to the glass making recipe. This oxide added a light yellowish tint to the glass, allowing it to be a desirable color for tableware.

Purple (Amethyst) is a highly sought after sea glass color that was most likely derived from clear bottle and jars made prior to the 1920s. This glass is still in high demand because of its historical significance and vintage appeal.

Aqua was a modest sea glass color that was commonly used for soda and mineral water bottles, ink wells, electrical insulators, and fruit and condiment jars until the late 1800s. It was a shade of blue based on the naturally occurring iron content of the glass. The majority of the aqua glass was manufactured prior to the 1920s and is very scarce as sea glass hunting increases.

Teal is the sixth most rare sea glass color and is most commonly sourced from old bottles and jars used for ink, mineral water, and wine. Some Depression glass tableware was also produced in this unusual blue-green hue.

Opaque White is the first of the rarest sea glass colors. This type of glass is hard as a rock and was commonly used for milk jars, wide mouth jars, and some tin cans. This glass is not frosty but hard as a rock and is one of the most collectible of all sea glass colors.

Gray is the seventh most rare of sea glass colors and is most commonly sourced from cut crystal tableware popular in the 1800s through 1940s. This glass is typically sun colored and the darker shades are more desirable than the lighter shades.

This sea glass is a perfect addition to any collection and works perfectly in your home. It is a petite piece that can be hung on a wall or placed on a table to create colorful shadows on the wall.

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