Bright greens, yellows, blues and a host of tints in between.
This is a beautiful and multi-faceted scarf that, like the euphorbia, rewards closer attention, although, we have to say, from a distance it looks pretty stunning too. (Safe to touch as well unlike the euphorbia).
It has that lovely flowing quality, so you won't be surprised that fluorite derives from the Latin noun fluo meaning a flow of water.
Fluorite has also been called "the most colourful mineral in the world" with the typical colour combinations being the purples, blues and greens you see here.
In 1852, fluorite gave its name to the phenomenon of fluorescence, and, if you really want to know, fluorite is used as a flux for smelting glass and enamels - though we prefer it used for scarves.
Indeed, a scarf like this, though, is found only in luxury stores like Fortnum & Mason - and here.