Watch and straps have a unique relationship. They should be in sync and at the same time be different from each other just enough to add contrast. They should definitely go together perfectly, but not to the point that perfectionism gets in the way of self-expression. One should be able to experiment with different combinations, so to speak. So, why not mix things up and see what kind of results we get?
All that being said, Omega released a new range of NATO straps that’ll allow you to experiment with your look.
New Omega NATO Straps Are Here
Omega has come up with brand new NATO straps just for you. These vibrant and multi-faceted NATO straps are not just pretty faces. They are functional accessories that will take your watch game to a whole new level.
It is all about the function, isn’t it? At the end of the day, function triumphs the fit. That is exactly what the all-new Omega NATO straps are all about.
NATO straps are not only a practical choice for watch wear, they are also a great look as they add a casual yet approachable style to a timepiece. The Omega range of straps includes NATO straps in high quality polyamide as well as leather. These are available in a multitude of patterns and colours, all fitted with stainless steel buckles.
For Ladies And Gents
Just like the originals that inspired these beautiful straps, Omega’s “NATO” straps can easily be adjusted to any length and are thus perfectly suited to every wrist. Be it men or women, these straps by Swiss watchmaker Omega are ready put on a heck of a show.
Choose The Blues
Blue is always high on the list of favourite colours – and for good reason: it’s a classic shade that goes beautifully with other colours. Our NATO range makes generous use of blue, as a solid colour or in striped patterns. Explore the many options and see how well blue works with your watch.
Back In Time
Omega’s “NATO” straps have a history as well. They did not just appear out of the blue. They are a product of careful and meticulous research, just like all Omega creations. These straps evolved from the leather and canvas ones used by British pilots, navigators and army personnel during World War Two. For safety reasons, wristwatches did not use removable spring bars to secure their straps. Their fixed bars, often soldered, were less likely to break than spring bars so there was less chance of losing the strap. Of course, this meant that the straps were created in a single piece that slide through the fixed bars.