There are many options, both locally and online to sell a Movado watch, such as on consignment; at a local pawn shop; in an advertisement or online with Craigslist or local newspaper ads; and on eBay or websites that buy and sell Movado watches, such as Crown and Caliber. When selling a Movado watch
To identify a real Movado watch, owners can check the printing on the watch, examine the watch logo, match the serial number and inspect the watch’s second hand. A deal on a Movado watch that sounds too good to be true may indicate that the watch is a replica.
A Movado watch's authenticity is confirmed by purchasing it from an authorized retailer or by physical examination, according to Movado's official website. An authentic Movado watch purchased by an authorized retailer includes an embossed warranty card with the retailer's name.
There is nowhere to look up serial numbers for Movado watches online, as of 2015. Serial numbers can be verified by contacting Movado's customer service department directly.
As of 2015, batteries are not covered by the two-year Movado limited warranty. Items excluded from the warranty coverage are batteries, straps, bracelets, cases and crystals.
Popular inexpensive watch brands, which offer wristwatches for less than $100 as of 2014, include Casio, Invicta, Timex, Citizen, Guess, Fossil, Kenneth Cole, Diesel and Vestal. Mid-range watch brands, typically priced around $500, include TX, Victorinox, Morpier and Emporio Armani. Pseudo-luxury wa
Open the back of a wrist watch using either a sharp-edged tool, a friction tool or a screwdriver, depending on the type of watch back you have. Screw-down watches require a friction tool, screw-back watches require a screwdriver, and snap-off watch backs require a sharp-edged tool.
Traditionally, a man should wear his watch on the wrist that is opposite of his dominant hand. In other words, a man who is right-handed should wear his watch on his left wrist.
A right-handed man typically wears his watch on his left wrist and a left-handed man typically wears his watch on his right wrist. However, the wrist on which a man wears his watch is based on his personal preference, and there are no set guidelines to wearing a watch on a particular wrist.
Watches are typically worn on the left wrist because the majority of people are right-handed and prefer to wear watches on the arm they use less frequently. There is no cultural significance associated how a watch is worn.