Sign up to our newsletter to get exclusive and up-to-date news from Wyatt Jewellery


Fill out this contact form with your enquiry and we will contact you

Download your very own copy of our Guide: How to Commission Bespoke Jewellery


About Wyatt Jewellery

We want people to be happy and the way we go about it is through making jewellery. Our aim is to create the finest whilst upholding the traditions of the trade and community of makers in Hatton Garden. Jewellery won’t make you happy but it's a pretty good place to start.


A country boy at heart, Patrick came to London at the tender age of 22 following a brief stint at a local newspaper group in Kent. He stumbled into work in Hatton Garden through a recommendation and has never looked back. After proving that he could make tea and handle a broom Patrick began to cut his teeth in the trade proper working with a wonderful array of antique jewellery and the design and manufacture of fine gem-set pieces. A profound knowledge and love of this type of jewellery informs his work today.

Find Out More »


Geoffrey has been an integral part of the company since 2004. He started, like Patrick, as an apprentice and fell in love with Hatton Garden. What stuck with him was the sense of community and witnessing the possibility of being part of a creative process that led to the making of something beautiful and meaningful. From a creative background, over the years he has honed his technical understanding of many aspects of the profession completing courses in diamond grading, jewellery appraisal and design. In 2012 he became a partner in the business and cares for many of our new and established clients. He would say that a love of expressive, colourful design is what inspires him. He also happens to bring humour and kindness along with him which everyone appreciates and enjoys immensely.

Find Out More »

Hatton Garden

Tucked away on the boundary between The City of London and the West End, lies Hatton Garden. The area was originally owned by the Bishopric of Ely, at a time when the church was so powerful that bishops kept a palace, a chapel and grounds in central London. In 1576, at the instruction of Elizabeth I, the Bishop of Ely ceded a property to one of the Queen's favourites, Christopher Hatton. Knighted in 1577, Hatton became Lord Chancellor in 1587, and the area subsequently adopted his name.

Find Out More »