Every pocket watch that we offer has been thoroughly restored with each component matching and fully correct, displaying the ingenuity that made the American timepiece a global standard for accuracy, quality, and visual appeal. Discover how it feels to own and carry one of these centuries-old mechanical wonders.
15-jewel KW 18-size Waltham - c. 1872
The Waltham Watch Co traced its roots back to 1850 with three Massachusetts businessmen who had a novel approach to the American cottage industry of watchmaking - the concept of interchangeable parts. Their Model 57 would become the first pocket watch to be produced in quantity by machines in a factory.
16-size 15-jewel Grade 248 - c. 1901
Original 16-size Grade 247 - c. 1901
11-jewel key-wind Model 1 - c. 1887
18-size 15-jewel Grade 199 - c. 1894
17-jewel G825 with a fancy dial - c. 1907
15-jewel Waltham AT&Co - c. 1872
Original pendant-set Grade 14 - c. 1887
Sold for $725!
All-original 16J Railway King - c. 1896
Sold for $795!
11-jewel Model 2 w/ correct dial - c. 1895
Sold for $849!
16-size 21-jewel Grade 645 - c. 1911
All-original 18-size Grade 239 - c. 1899
Sold for $795!
RR-approved 17-jewel grade - c. 1911
Sold for $1,795!
Original low-mileage example - c. 1922
Sold for $749!
RR-approved 21-jewel Gr391 - c. 1912
Sold for $1,495!
Factory-upgraded 23J variant - c. 1903
Sold for $995!
All watches ship free to anywhere in America, including Alaska and Hawaii. International customers will pay actual shipping costs plus packaging, and we are not responsible for Customs delays, duty or import tax, nor will we lowball the value on the paperwork.
All watches are shipped via the USPS First Class option with tracking, using a double-boxed 5x5x5-inch carboard box, which will fit most mailboxes. We do not offer any other method such as Registered or Next Day, or use any other carrier like FedEx, UPS or DHL.
Insurance is your option, but you are responsible for the extra cost. If the watch gets lost or arrives damaged it is entirely up to you to open a claim, prove its value and seek restitution. Having shipped hundreds of watches we can tell you the USPS has yet to lose a single watch and that there is something to be said for flying under the radar in a plain brown box.