Vintage Hamilton Watch Repair – New York, NY | Click 2 Call: 212-869-8999

Hamilton Watch Repair - New York CityWelcome to Ron Gordon Watch Repair. My workshop is conveniently located in Midtown New York City.  My shop is  equipped with modern state of the art machinery to handle all phases of watch repair,  water resistance testing and case and bracelet refinishing. I have over 30 years of experience and  knowledge  with the  tools to do the job right. All work is done in house.

Vintage Hamilton Watch Repair

Complete Overhaul / Hamilton Watch Repair Recommendations (every 3-5 years)

  • The movement is completely taken apart, then any worn or broken parts are replaced with genuine vintage Hamilton parts
  • The watch is reassembled, oiled and regulated.
  • Final examination and 72 hour test

If you own a vintage Hamilton watch and wish to have it repaired, call or email me, and I will be glad to answer any of your questions regarding watch repair or service of these exceptional timepieces!

Other Vintage Watch Brands – Repair and Service

We at Ron Gordon Watches also repair other vintage watch brands such as Waltham, Elgin, Gruen, Howard, Illinois and South Bend to name a few. If you are a lover of vintage watches, please reach out to Ron Gordon, personally, to repair your beloved timepiece!

About Midtown Manhattan, New York City, NY

Vintage WatchA little history about midtown Manhattan, specifically the first-ever celebration of New Year’s Eve in Times Square.

This inaugural bash commemorated the official opening of the new headquarters of The New York Times in midtown Manhattan, New York City. The newspaper’s owner, German Jewish immigrant Alfred Ochs, had successfully lobbied the city to rename Longacre Square, the district surrounding his paper’s new home, in honor of the famous publication (a contemporary article in The New York Times credited Interborough Rapid Transit Company President August Belmont for suggesting the change to the Rapid Transit Commission). The impressive Times Tower, marooned on a tiny triangle of land at the intersection of 7th Avenue, Broadway and 42nd Street, was at the time Manhattan’s second-tallest building — the tallest if measured from the bottom of its three massive sub-basements, built to handle the heavy weight demands of The Times’ up-to-date printing equipment.