Bothell iPad/iPhone Repair

Your iPad and iPhone are tools you use throughout your busy day-to-day life. If an accident happens and you break your screen or drop your phone in water, you don't have time to wait for a lengthy Bothell iPad/iPhone repair. At One Hour Device Repair, we specialize in Bothell iPad/iPhone repairs, and can have most jobs done in an hour or less. With a low price guarantee, there is no reason for you to go without your iPad or iPhone. From screen replacements to data recovery, our Bothell iPad/iPhone repair experts can get you reconnected in no time. iPads, iPhones, Samsung, and many other devices.

Bothell iPad/iPhone Repair Specialists - Fast, Affordable, and Guaranteed

  • We can repair most iPad and iPhone problems in an hour or less, including broken screens
  • It is often cheaper to replace the broken glass on your iPhone or iPad, rather than replace the entire LCD
  • Our Bothell iPad/iPhone repair professionals can recover lost data from most devices that are non-repairable
  • We offer a low-price guarantee on all Bothell iPad/iPhone repairs, and a lifetime guarantee on all replacement parts
  • Drop by our store and get your iPad or iPhone repaired while you wait

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If you live in the Bothell area, One Hour Device Repair is the place to get your iPhone or iPad repaired. We have the required parts in-stock, so that you can have a working iPhone in your hands usually within 15 to 30 minutes (iPad repairs may take longer). Stop by our conveniently located Bothell iPad/iPhone repair shop today.

Why Choose One Hour Device Repair?

  • Most iPhone repairs can be done within 15-30 minutes
  • The best price is always guaranteed
  • All parts and labor are guaranteed
  • We are conveniently located in Bothell
  • Every service includes a free diagnostic and battery check
  • We stock parts for all major brands
  • iPads can take 2-3 hours to repair, so call ahead if you have time constraints


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Call the Bothell iPad/iPhone repair experts at One Hour Device Repair today.
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Bothell Tidbits


A Native Indian tribe that were known as what translates into the willow people were the earliest known inhabitants of what is currently known as Bothell on the Sammamish River. These were members of a larger Native Indian tribe known as the Duwamish Tribe and another Indian tribe that were known as what translates into the people of the lake. The Willow People constructed a permanent settlement of cedar long houses next to a river that the white settlers would name Sammamish and Squak at the northern end of Lake Washington. The white settlers named the river and the tribe variously Squoh, Simump, Squak, and Sammamish. The willow people survived by eating fish from the lake and the river, as well as animals, waterfowl, berries, and wapato bulbs. During the wintertime, they remain close to their long houses, but in the summertime they ranged up and down the shores of the rivers and lakes to gather their sustenance. It has been estimated that along with a related tribe that live upriver, the tribe numbered from 80 to 200 members.

Apparently, the willow people were aggressive, although somewhat poor. It has been reported that they staged an abortive raid on tribes of the lower Skagit Valley by canoe. They paddled their river canoes, which drafted very little water, into Puget Sound as far as Penn Cove on Whidbey Island, but their canoes swamped. The force had to walk home after building rafts in order to get back to the mainland.

The Hudson's Bay Company built its trading post at Fort Nisqually around 1832. The willow people were so forward in their contact with the white settlers that it was some time before the Canadians understood that this tribe was a subgroup of the Duwamish people in reality.

Following the treaties with America in 1854 and 1855, war broke out between the white settlers and native Indians. An Indian Agent named David Maynard attempted to convince the leader of the Willow People to go to Seattle. However, but the chief declined. I is known that some of these native Indians joined in the attack on Seattle in early 1856. With the help of a man who owned a lumber mill named Henry Yesler, the tribe was relocated to Fort kitsap and the Port madison reservation following the war. Descendants of the willow people lived on the Tulalip and Suquamish Indian Reservations.

During this time period, the Sammamish River was also known as the Squak Slough and the Sammamish Slough. Until the summer of 1870, when two men named George Wilson and Columbus Greenleaf filed land clams and constructed their cabins, the area remained unoccupied. Eight families had homesteaded next to the river by 1876, which ran through marshes between Lake Washington and Lake Sammamish.

That same year, a Canadian lumberman named George Brackett bought the first of many parcels timber and he developed a logging operation. From the north bank of the river, Mr. Brackett floated his logs into the river at the current location known as 101st Avenue NE, and the logging camp became known as Brackett's Landing. In 1885, a man named Allen built a store, and the residents of the settlement built a school. In 1887, A sawmill was constructed at Brackett's Landing. Until the early 1910's, logging would remain a mainstay of the economy of the settlement.

A man from Pennsylvania named David Bothell purchased some 80 acres of land from Mr. Brackett in 1885. Mr. Bothell constructed a home into which he took in boarders. He built the Bothell Hotel after his house burned down. A couple from Norway named Gerhard Ericksen and his wife Dorthea bought the first building lot from Mr. Bothell. In 1888, Mr. Ericksen became the local postmaster. When asked what the post office should be named, he reportedly replied Bothell.

Two men who were both entrepreneurs from Seattle named Thomas Burke and Daniel Gilman constructed their Seattle, Lake Shore and Eastern Railroad to the coal mines in Issaaquah, through Bothell in 1888. In the beginning the first railroad depot was a boxcar somewhat down river at Wayne. The boxcar was loaded onto a flatcar and transported n the south bank of the river at Bothell in 1890. The railroad increased the growth of Bothell and the community grew along what is currently known as Main Street and next to 1st Avenue, much the same as everywhere else.

Two communities named Huron and Windsor were intended to be platted by Some early businessmen. However, these communities never got out of the plat stage. A plat was filed with the territorial government for the community of Bothell by David Bothell in 1889. By then, there were shingle and lumber mills, Edward Adam's meat business, John Rodgers' American Hotel and Saloon, Ericksen's store, and the Bothell Hotel.

In the panic of 1893, Mr. Ericksen's store failed. However, during these hard times, he went into business building a water flume in order to transport cedar bolts to the river. The seven-mile flume permitted some logging operations to keep going and it helped get Bothell through the lean years of the 1890's. Some time later, Mr. Ericksen represented the region in the state Legislature and constructed another store.

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