In the event you need to have your Philip Stein Watch or Bracelet serviced, we recommend contacting one of our Authorized Repair Centers (ARC). We have over 100 locations around the world that will be able to assist you with a range of services from battery replacements, to more sensitive repairs. Please use the Store Locator section to find an ARC in your area (be sure to select the “Repair Center” bubble when looking for a repair facility). If you are unable to locate one, or have trouble using the Store Locator section, please feel free to contact our After Sales Customer Service department to discuss alternative options. They may be reached via email at, or telephone by dialing 305-373-0037 between the hours of 9AM – 5PM EST.

Please note: Not all facilities listed will perform same-day service, accept mailed watches, or may not perform warranty services. Please contact the store directly before visiting to ensure they will be able to assist you directly.

How To Spot A Fake Philip Stein Watch

The Philip Stein Teslar watch, named for Nikola Tesla, the famous mechanical and electrical engineer, is a high-tech wellness watch that naturally cancels out harmful electromagnetic fields near to body to keep you at a healthy balance.

However, lately there have been a lot of attempts to replicate the Philip Stein Teslar, from unscrupulous dealers looking to make a profit off of unsuspecting watch consumers. However, you can guard yourself against such pitfalls by keeping a few things in mind about the Teslar watch.

The first thing to check for on your new watch is the interchangeable band. It doesn't have pins, but instead it has a delicate little clasp on the back so you can change bands easily. This is so you can swap back and forth between casual, classy, and sporty styles without having to have several watches. The counterfeits, however, have a permanent rubber strap instead. Not classy. Also, the watchbands on the fakes have pin in the actual band.

The second thing you should always be sure to locate is the serial number on the back of the watch. Does it match the serial number in the papers? Is it even there? Many replica makers will try to forge the serial number, so you can always call the company and check with the customer service representatives and make sure that your serial number is legitimate.

Be sure, also, that the face glass has that slight bluish purplish tinge when you hit it with the light just right. These watches are made with sapphire crystal and aren't perfectly transparent- there should be a slight amount of iridescence, or opalescence, to hint at the high quality of the glass.

Another thing to look for is the face of the watch. A legitimate Philip Stein won't have "water resistant" written on the face, that's on the back with the serial number. The only thing written on the face of the real watches is the name. No labels, no "water resistant", no nothing. The fakes all try to impress with the advertisement of water resistant but it's just a beacon for those of us who know these watches well to identify the counterfeits.

And finally, be sure your frequency technology chips are new and shiny, with lines on them. Many replica makers can't get their hands on the genuine article quantum technology, so they just stick any old bit of copper in there. Be on the lookout.