The wrench I just bought was probably also made in the Orient, yet it did gather a few good reviews on Amazon. I'll try to reserve judgement until it shows up.
Yep, I'm very disillusioned with my Invicta "Pro Diver" watch, but the problem seems to be those Miyota movements they use. They are probably the cheapest, mass produced mechanical movements to come down the pike since those used in the early Timex watches! Those Timex mechanical movements, however, would often run for a DECADE or more before requiring servicing (which usually consisted of just buying another new watch and chucking the old one in a drawer).
The idea that my Invicta's Miyota movement is only a mere 3 years old and is already in need of servicing is VERY disappointing. That can indicate such problems as gear wheel teeth that were not cut quite perfectly and have actually been slowly GRINDING themselves into the proper shape as the movement ran for the last 3 years!
All of that grit from those grinding parts then accumulates between the teeth of the gear wheels and their pinions, held in place by a combination of oil and magnetic fields, until it finally builds up to the point where it literally chokes the movement and prevents it from running altogether. I would never expect to see this type of problem in a fine swiss mechanical watch movement.
Still, Invicta does have one benefit...their watches tend to be very inexpensive when purchased on the web or on such cable television home shopping shows as "ShopNBC" where I bought mine during a Clearance Sale for only $76 USD INCLUDING postage.
Well, hopefully, low cost mechanical movement makers like Miyota will eventually get their acts together and begin supplying more accurate and reliable movements for the world's low cost mechanical watches. If not, then the current popularity of these types of watches may finally fade away as the even less expensive, but FAR more accurate and reliable analog quartz watch movements take their places.