Loans on Van Cleef & Arpels Watches
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Are you thinking ” Pawn my Van Cleef & Arpels watch?”
Van Cleef & Arpels is a French company renowned for its luxurious jewellery, watches and perfumes. The company was founded in 1896, and its watches often feature delicate designs containing animals, flowers and fairies. Many women of note are known to have favoured Van Cleef & Arpels pieces, including Grace Kelly, Eva Perón and Elizabeth Taylor. If you’re wondering “can I pawn my Van Cleef & Arpels watch in London?”, you should consider taking a visit to New Bond Street Pawnbrokers. We can offer great-value loans on Van Cleef & Arpels watches at our award winning shop in central London, and you could even receive cash on the same day.
If you’re based in London, the easiest way to have your luxury watch appraised is to visit the Mayfair offices of New Bond Street Pawnbrokers. With a team of experts on-hand, we’ll be able to accurately value your watch. You won’t even need an appointment, although we recommend that you call ahead, as this will allow us to set some time aside to pore over the finer details of your piece. We offer finance against Van Cleef & Arpels watches, and the process couldn’t be simpler:
• Bring your watch to the office for valuation
• Allow our experts to take a look at the item
• Receive a within 24 Hours but most often same-day loan based on the market value of your watch
• Reclaim you luxury watch after your loan has been repaid in full with interest
How much is my Van Cleef & Arpels watch worth?
The beauty of luxury watches is that they tend to retain their value at auction – and Van Cleef & Arpels is no exception. In 2018, a limited edition piece by the firm entitled “Fortuna Faerie” sold for £39,000 at Sotheby’s. The Le Jardin series of one-of-a-kind luxury watches each feature gem-set covers boasting white diamonds, mint tourmalines, blue sapphires and spessartite garnets. Each individual watch in the Le Jardin series took over 2,900 hours to manufacture, and the cheapest has a starting price of £80,000.
Of course, the market value of a watch is largely dependent on its condition – both aesthetically and mechanically. It goes without saying that it’s easier to secure a higher loan on Van Cleef & Arpels watches if the items you possess are in perfect condition, although other factors come into play, which we’ll take a look at now:
Provenance is important
Before the valuation, try to dig out any official documentation you may have. Proof of purchase, certificates of authenticity and documents highlighting any repairs to your watch could all help to increase its market value.
How old is your watch?
Age can affect the value of a luxury watch – as time goes on, older pieces (if not looked after properly) become damaged, thereby reducing the amount of Van Cleef & Arpels watches from that era on the market. That’s not to say modern models aren’t in demand – the brand new Lady Jour des Fleurs model, for example, is so decadent that price is only available upon application. Regardless of how old your item is, it’s still easy to secure loans on Van Cleef & Arpels watches.
Pawning a limited edition Van Cleef & Arpels watch
Before asking yourself “should I pawn my Van Cleef & Arpels watch?”, consider doing a bit of research to find out how rare your model is. Some limited edition pieces, such as the Van Cleef & Arpels Charms Extraordinaire Vendome Watch are incredibly rare (there are only 22 of these luxury watches in existence). If you’re unsure, a member of our team will be able to verify the scarcity of your model and offer you a fair and affordable loan against its value. To learn more about our loans on fine watches you can visit our dedicated webpage
Some of the many watch brands we loan against include: A. Lange & Sohne, Breguet, Breitling, Bulgari, Cartier, Chopard, Harry Winston, Hublot, IWC, Jaeger LeCoultre, Omega, Panerai, Piaget, Richard Mille, Roger Dubuis, Tiffany, Ulysse Nardin, Urwerk, Vacheron Constantin, Van Cleef & Arpels, Audemars Piguet, Patek Philippe, and Rolex to name just a few.
*We are authorized and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority