Tiffany & Co. sells its merchandise online exclusively at: www.tiffany.com, www.tiffany.ca, fr.tiffany.ca, www.tiffany.co.jp, www.tiffany.cn, www.tiffany.com.au, www.tiffany.co.in, www.tiffany.co.uk, www.tiffany.at, be.tiffany.com, www.tiffany.fr, www.tiffany.de, www.tiffany.ie, www.tiffany.it, nl.tiffany.com and www.tiffany.es.For authorized store locations, please click here to visit the Tiffany & Co. store finder.Select styles of Tiffany & Co. eyewear and watches are sold exclusively at authorized retail locations, under license. Buyers should be wary of purported Tiffany & Co. merchandise sold through unauthorized channels. Beware of counterfeits.
Since 1837, Tiffany & Co. has maintained the highest standards in design, materials and craftsmanship, creating jewelry that has been passed down from generation to generation. With some simple, basic care, you can help preserve and protect your jewelry for years to come.
Over time, fine jewelry can become a treasured family heirloom if it is cared for properly. Dust, pollution and daily wear all conspire to cloud the brilliance of gemstones. The surface of gold, platinum and silver jewelry can become dulled. Timeworn prongs and clasps can result in the loss of a stone or an entire piece of jewelry.
Professional cleanings are recommended as often as once a year. We encourage you to bring your Tiffany & Co. jewelry back to us for professional servicing. Our staff is knowledgeable and experienced in all aspects of jewelry care, including cleaning gemstones, restringing pearls and repairing clasps and earring backs.
Silver polishing services are available for sterling silver jewelry, flatware and hollowware items manufactured by Tiffany & Co. If you wish to have your silver polished, please contact your nearest Tiffany & Co. store or call Customer Service at 800 843 3269.
Between professional servicing, most gold and platinum jewelry can be maintained with a non-abrasive cleaner. Examine your jewelry regularly to make sure settings are snug and clasps and joinings are secure.
Jewelry storage is important as well. At the time of purchase, all Tiffany & Co. jewelry is wrapped in a protective box, case or tarnish-resistant pouch. Between wearings, we recommend that you place it back in its original case or another suitably lined box or pouch.
Take care to protect your jewelry from impact against hard surfaces and avoid contact with abrasive surfaces. Even a diamond can chip if hit with enough force or at just the right angle. Many stones such as amethyst, emerald, kunzite, opal, pearl, peridot, tanzanite and tourmaline are very delicate and easily abraded. Enamel can also chip or scratch when struck. Gemstones can scratch other gemstones and wear away at precious metals. Therefore, avoid stacking those rings and bracelets that would be vulnerable to such abrasion. Extreme temperatures, perfumes, cosmetics, ultrasonic cleaning and household chemicals can also damage jewelry.
Considering their iconic and legendary reputation, Tiffany & Co jewelry can easily be purchased in many different places on the planet. From their flagship stores to their online boutique, you will have many options of where to purchase their items.
Purchasing Tiffany & Co jewelry has never been easier. With over 50 countries listed on their website, you are sure to find a Tiffany store in any major city. The best resource for finding a Tiffany location is on their website by clicking here. There, you can filter through individual countries, where each of their stores will be listed by city.
As of publication, there are approximately 70 stores listed in Asia, 40 stores in Europe, and 120 in the United States itself. There are no authorized dealers who are allowed to sell Tiffany Jewelry other than the eponymous stores. You will find department stores that sell Tiffany Fragrance, but not jewelry. In regards to their sunglasses and watches collections, you will find authorized retailers that carry Tiffany Watches and/or Tiffany Fragrances, but again, not jewelry.
We then brought her necklace to Tiffany's expert, who confirmed it was a fake. And it's not the only one. In fact, so many eBay sellers are pushing counterfeit Tiffany jewelry, that Tiffany is now suing eBay. The lawsuit came after the retailer's researchers found that almost three-fourths of all Tiffany jewelry sold on the eBay are knockoffs
Of course you can legitimately sell used Tiffany on eBay, but jewelry expert Antoinette Matlins says that's it. You're not going to find new Tiffany items on the site, because there's no Tiffany discount retailer out there.
But we did just that for our \\\"20/20\\\" investigation, and Cohen helped us look at 24 other pieces of jewelry we bought on eBay. These pieces weren't advertised as Tiffany products, but all of them, according to Cohen, had greatly exaggerated descriptions and phony \\\"appraised\\\" or \\\"retail\\\" values.
Tiffany & Co. (colloquially known as Tiffany's) is a luxury jewelry and specialty design house headquartered on Fifth Avenue in Manhattan. Tiffany is known for its luxury goods, particularly its diamond and sterling silver jewelry. These goods are sold at Tiffany stores, online, and corporate merchandising. Its name and branding are licensed to Coty for fragrances and to Luxottica for eyewear.
The company was founded in 1837 by Charles Lewis Tiffany and John B. Young, in New York City, as a \"stationery and fancy goods emporium\", with the help of Charles Tiffany's father, who financed the store for only $1,000 with profits from a cotton mill. The store initially sold a wide variety of stationery items and, as of 1838, operated as \"Tiffany, Young and Ellis\" at 259 Broadway in Lower Manhattan.[full citation needed] The name was shortened to Tiffany & Company in 1853, when Charles Tiffany took control and established the firm's emphasis on jewelry. The company has since opened stores in major cities worldwide. Unlike other stores at the time in the 1830s, Tiffany clearly marked the prices on its goods to forestall any haggling over prices. In addition, against the social norm at the time, Tiffany only accepted cash payments, and did not allow purchases on credit. Such practices (fixed prices for ready money) had first been introduced in 1750 by Palmer's of London Bridge. 781b155fdc
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