This watch was created for homeland security bomb-disposal experts. This is an ultra-robust instrument designed for professional use, evidenced by its Monobloc construction with engraved uni-directional rotating bezel as well as hours, minutes and second function and watertightness controlled to 300 metres. The hands and dial have been treated with luminescent Super Luminova material in order to ensure optimal legibility in an aquatic environment or at night.


Mine clearance involves a range of activities aiming to eliminate land or naval mines in a given area. To achieve this, the mines are first detected and then removed. There are two types of mine clearance: military and humanitarian. Broadly speaking and by extension, it involves finding, neutralising, removing and storing or destroying ammunition, mines, traps, apparatus and explosives which may pose a safety or environmental threat. The work undertaken as part of the reconstruction in the wake of the First World War is better described by the term “demining”. 

Since 2014, the French Civilian Defence Mine Clearance team has been led by Divisional Commissioner Christophe Bellini, head of the mine clearance section.

Based in twenty centres and one satellite centre, and four sites in metropolitan France and the French overseas territories, some 300 mine clearance officers from the Civilian Defence carry out three key missions under the motto of “Succeed or Perish” (Réussir ou Périr):

Neutralising and destroying unexploded ammunition (still regularly discovered by farmers and forest workers or those carrying out civil engineering works in the former “Zone Rouge” which was most badly affected by the First World War as well as areas affected by the Second World War;

Detecting, neutralising, removing or destroying ammunition and explosives;

Securing official visits and events with high attendance.

This work may be carried out in collaboration with the army (for example with the Inter-Forces Operational Centre for managing chemical weapons which were stored in Vimy in bad conditions and were moved to Suippes near the silos for the former Hades2 nuclear missiles. In this instance, the army was responsible for securing the Vimy store, transporting and storing the weapons in Suippes, and a “confirmation phase” aimed at re-securing the entire Suippes silo.



Delivered with 1 tawny barenia leather strap, 1 black tactical strap and 1 rubber strap


Caliber: ETA 2824 – Swiss Made
Frequency: 28800/h
Ruby : 25r
Power reserve: 42h
Winding: Automatic, H+M+S+Date


Material: Stainless steel 316L – Black PVD
Dial: black with hands in Super Luminova with 12 hands
Glass: Antireflective sapphire crystal, 4mm of thickness
Caseback: Stainless steel 316L
Crown: Screw in, diameter 9mm
Diameter: 44mm off protection
Thickness: 15.5mm