I would view some YouTube videos of movement swaps. Several from different channels. If you watch the videos and still think you are up to it, get an inexpensive practice watch (or two), pick the best video and view it again, this time working on your practice watch while you view it.This watch has an NH35 that is messing up out of warranty. I had it regulated, but this didn't fix my issue. I figure that by the time I get down to the cause of the issue with this movement, I will have spent much more than the cost of an entirely new NH35. I consider myself pretty handy, but I have never worked on a watch before. If it would be better to have a pro do it, about how much should I expect to pay? Thanks!
Do that a few times with your practice watch before you try it on a watch you do not want to ruin.
I had a movement swap professionally done many years ago and it was $80-$90 dollars. It was 7-9 years ago in Houston, TX.
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