Not to mention there should be enough parts out there for the Speedy pro to last forever given how long the model has been in production and how little it has changed.
I have yet to hear of an Omega owner being turned away by Omega regardless of how old the piece is, wheras I have heard on many occasions Rolex turning away people with watches from the late 70s. Rolex has a 30 year out of production rule, meaning that if the watch is no longer made then you get 30 years where they guarantee they will service it, once that is past then you're up to their discretion with regards to parts and their willingness to service.
Omega I believe guarantees 20 years (might be 15) but again I haven't heard of anyone who gets sent away....
Did any of you guys see that tv commercial where one dude spats out some sports stats and says he's 99.9% sure... and the other dude says: "So, you don't know."
Get the drift?
Easy. Chris Reeve Sebenza.
I think with ANY brand mechanical or automatic you may have to bite the bullet and pay a fortune for a repair from an independent if the watch is old enough. There are shops that can fabricate any part you might need but I shutter at what it might cost. As to my Speedmaster, I went to a local jeweler because he was closer to home and it probably paid off the watch had an ETA movement as the part was easy to get. And Joe, I was asking Jared's about service when I was getting the new Seamaster as I was concerned about it's service from a dealer under warranty. His assurances were likely in regards to that watch. I never asked him in particular about servicing my Speedmaster. Hope none of this is never an issue as I plan on passing my Omegas on to my sons along with my knives
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