Shipping

Deliveries of jewellery will not incur any additional charges. Please contact us to discuss delivery options of Silver and Objet d’Arts. Your order will be delivered during normal business hours, once payment has been confirmed, to the billing address of the card you pay with. If you wish the item to be delivered to a different address then please be advised that for insurance purposes you will need to pay with a debit card rather than a credit card. Deliveries will require a signature on delivery. For this reason, it is not possible to deliver to a PO Box address or a hotel.

Product prices of newly manufactured items are in GBP (£) and are inclusive of sales tax. Anyone exporting goods to a non-EC country will be entitled to a refund of the sales tax.

All deliveries are made from Bentley & Skinner (Bond Street Jewellers) Limited in the United Kingdom.

Items from our site delivered outside the UK may be subject to import duties and taxes which are levied when the delivery reaches the specified destination. You will be responsible for payment of any such import duties and taxes. Please note that we have no control over these charges and cannot predict their amount. Please contact your local customs office for further information before placing your order. Please also note that you must comply with all applicable laws and regulations of the country for which the products are destined. We will not be liable for any breach by you of any such laws.

Cites The Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora, also known as CITES, aims to ensure that trade in specimens of wild animals and plants does not threaten the survival of endangered species in the wild by regulating and monitoring their international trade. The CITES Secretariat is administered by the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) and the Convention came into force in 1975. Approximately 5,000 species of animals and 28,000 species of plants (e.g. ivory and coral) are protected by CITES against over-exploitation through international trade. CITES works by subjecting international trade in specimens of selected species to certain controls. All import, export, re-export and introduction from the species covered by the Convention must be authorised through a licensing system. The rules and legislation vary from country to country.

Items of the age of more than fifty years and the value exceeding £41,018 may be regarded as having cultural and historic significance and might require an export licence. In both of these instances licences would be obtained by us at our expense but shipment may be delayed pending the receipt of the necessary authorisations from the exporting and importing countries.