Replacing dead woofer on ProAc Tablette Sig 50 (NYC area)?

I have a pair of ProAc Tablette Signature 50s; one of the woofers is dead. I brought it to a local guy in NYC, who seems knowledgeable but is apparently not some famous high-end guru; he says that the woofer needs to be replaced, but he doesn't have access to one that will fit.

I've messaged ProAc, who haven't replied in a few days, and I'm just trying to get a sense of what my options are. I've always liked these speakers, and I would like them to work, but if it's going to be a years-long effort of finding the right person somewhere in the world to fix these, I'll just have to toss them and find another pair of something. 

Is finding a replacement woofer easier than this guy thinks? Or is there somewhere I should be taking them to in the NYC area who'd be able to fix this? Obviously, I am myself extremely unsavvy, technically, but I'd hope that these are both repairable and worth repairing.


Well, I hadn't originally contacted Millersound because their website strongly discourages you from getting in touch about brands that are not listed, but, as pointed out above, they do list SEAS. So I emailed, and they in fact think that they would be able to repair these.

I'll have to figure out how to remove the woofers, which scares the hell out of me, but I'd be thrilled if I could in fact get the whole thing working again.

I confess to being exhausted by this project, but....

Will update. Thanks for the suggestions!

I think this will be the final update.

I did get in touch with Millersound, and Bill LeGall was extremely patient with and helpful to me. He doesn't normally do this kind of work, but agreed to take a look, and in a short time he was able to completely rebuild the woofers (both of them, though only one was dead (and it was indeed dead, it wasn't the crossover or anything else)). I was able to remove them and reattach them, which is rather more tech work than I normally do (Bill was kind enough to leave stripped wires and send me wire nuts, obviating the need for me to solder them, which would have taken another year off my life).

I'm still breaking them in, but the two important points are that (1) they work and (2) they sound pretty awesome already.

Thanks again to everyone for their help. This was more work than I'd wanted at the start of this process, but I'm glad to have these speakers working again.