It's a warm and fuzzy kind of story.
Corey Fontenot wanted to propose to his girlfriend, but couldn't afford an engagement ring. So the Colorado man took to the roadside, panhandling in hopes of scrounging together enough cash for a diamond.
But on Monday, a local jeweler donated an engagement ring to Fontenot after he panhandled for just one day, 9 News reports.
"I was blown away," Fontenot told 9 News after the jeweler, who reportedly has a soft spot for romance, gave him the ring.
Fontenot told the station that he has a job, but doesn't make enough money to purchase a ring right now. The $80 he raised during his day of panhandling will go to Sonny's, the generous jewelry store.
This marks the second ring donated to a panhandler this week. A homeless man in Michigan is looking for the owner of a diamond ring after she accidentally handed it to him along with some change.
Click through the slideshow below to read about engagement rings that have been lost and found.
An Idaho woman was reunited with her ring in April 2012, 18 months after she accidentally flushed it down the toilet. Sewage workers found the diamond ring and returned it to its owner, Mechelle Rieger.
Tim Bucher lost his wedding ring in a pond in Decatur, Ill. while fishing with his son in April 2012. He and his wife used the website, LostMyStuff.net to find the ring. A volunteer came to their town and scoured the pond, eventually finding the ring for Bucher.
A wedding ring was discovered inside of a cow's stomach in February 2012 when it landed on a butcher's chopping block. The cow had sucked the ring of a man's hand three-and-a-half years earlier.
Maura Burke lost her wedding ring down the drain of her Braintree, Mass. home in 2010. She had prayed for the ring's return but it never materialized. Then, two years later, city workers found the ring in Braintree's drainage system and returned it to its rightful owner.
Lena Paahlsson lost her wedding ring in her kitchen in Sweden in 1995. Sixteen years later, she and her husband discovered the ring in their garden -- with a carrot growing inside of it. Paahlsson said she believes her ring fell into the sink and got mixed up with vegetable peelings, which were then turned into compost and ended up in her garden.