In a perfect world, you'd have a beautiful necklace of the perfect length, width, colour and size.However, in the modern world, it seems the same things are often being made on different occasions.Hawaii is a beautiful place, but unfortunately it has its share of people who just don't feel the need to wear it to work.In the city of Kapolei, the Hawaiian word for 'nail polish' is ʻHaka'a'e'i.Haka ...
Tennis bracelet Kendra Scott was among those who had to give up on a necklace after it was stolen from her in February 2016.
The Canadian is now one of more than a million Canadians who lost their jewellery to a burglary in their home.
In an interview with CBC’s Daybreak this week, Scott, who is currently training to become a nurse, said she didn’t expect the necklace to ever come back to her.
“I thought it was a fun project to have.
I thought it would be cool to get a necklace back for someone who loves their job and is a professional and wants to contribute to society,” she said.”
But then it was taken.”
Scott said she is still in disbelief that the necklace was taken.
“It’s been a long time, so you think it would go back to me and that I would come home and it would just disappear.”
Scott lost the necklace when her home was burglarized during a break-in on Feb. 16, 2016.
She and her husband, Paul Scott, moved to Winnipeg from Toronto and are now working as part of a community service program.
(CBC)She said she wasn’t able to pay for the necklace, which she wore to the rink for the first time in more than two years.
“The whole time I was holding it and taking it in my hands, it was in pieces.
It was all smashed and pieces were scattered all over the house,” she recalled.
“So when I got home, I was very, very sad and sad.”
Scott, who now lives in New York, said her husband Paul Scott said the stolen necklace had “gone to someone else.”
“She’s a really, really nice lady and a very hard worker.
I’m very happy for her,” he said.
The couple are planning to move to Winnipeg next year.