Snoqualmie Cell Phone Repair

Did you drop your cell phone and break the screen, or did it simply stop working and you're wondering if there's any chance it can be repaired? One Hour Device Repair specializes in Snoqualmie cell phone repair, and we can complete most jobs in an hour or less. You don't need an appointment, and we guarantee the best price on all Snoqualmie cell phone repair jobs, including iPads, iPhones, Samsung, and many other devices.

Snoqualmie Cell Phone Repair - Quick, Easy, and Affordable

  • Our Snoqualmie cell phone repair specialists can replace your broken screen and get your cell phone back in prime condition
  • Often, only the cell phone glass needs to be replaced, which is way cheaper than replacing an entire LCD
  • All of our Snoqualmie cell phone repair jobs include a lifetime warranty on all replacement parts and installation
  • We also guarantee the best price on all cell phone repair jobs, including screen replacement
  • Even if your cell phone is beyond repair, we can usually recover data from the device, including your precious photos and important files

Almost everyone has had to deal with a broken cell phone at least once. Dropping your cell phone or iPad can cause the screen to break, or worse. The good news is that most cell phones and devices can be repaired by our Snoqualmie cell phone repair experts. Best of all, we guarantee the lowest price and can usually have the repair done in an hour or less.

Like most people, going without your phone for even a day is not an option. So give the Snoqualmie cell phone repair professionals at One Hour Device Repair a chance to get you reconnected.

Our Snoqualmie Cell Phone Repair Experts Offer These Services

  • iPhone Repair
  • iPad, iPad Air, iPad Mini Repair
  • Samsung Galaxy, Galaxy Note, & Tab Cell Phone Repair
  • Motorola Moto X, Moto G, Nexus 6
  • HTC One M7, M8 & HTC Windows 8x Cell Phone Repair
  • Sony Xperia
  • Microsoft Lumia & Nokia Cell Phone Repair
  • LG Repair including Nexus 5
  • OnePlus One Repair
  • Jailbreaking
  • Charger Port Repair
  • Data Recovery and Transfer
  • Service for all brands of phone and smartphones including Samsung Galaxy S3/S4/S4/S5/S6, Samsung Galaxy Note 2/3/4/5, LG Nexus 4 & 5, LG Optimus G2,G3, G4, GPro, OnePlus, Blackberry, and Apple iPhone and iPad.
  • We not only repair LCDs, we also fix most parts such power buttons, ear speakers, loudspeakers, soft keys, home button, charging ports, usb ports, sim card trays, both front and rear facing camera, mic, and a variety of other smaller parts and repairs. Call us if you don’t see your repair listed.

Stop in today and get a price quote from a qualified cell phone repair expert.
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Samsung Phone Repair

iPhone Repair


All Work Is Guaranteed
Experienced Techs


Repairs Are Done
While You Wait*


Most Parts in Stock
No special orders required

Advanced Level 3

We now offer micro-soldering
Board Level Repairs available


Snoqualmie Tidbits

Snoqualmie, Washington is a rural community that was established early in the history of Puget Sound, and is located approximately 30 miles east of Seattle just over Snoqualmie Falls next to the Snoqualmie River.

The three forks of the river converge close to Snoqualmie, to form Snoqualmie Falls, which is a spectacular 276-foot waterfall. The Snoqualmie tribe believes that the falls contain powerful magic for peace. The tribe has always been a peaceful tribe, maybe even too peaceful. When the white pioneers first arrived in the 1850's, a Chief named Patkanim sided with them against the warrior tribes. It was Chief Patkanim who signed the Point Elliott Treaty in 1855, which ceded all of the tribal land to the U.S. In return, the Americans never gave them a reservation or ever repaid them. Many of the Snoqualmie wound up living in poverty on property that they once owned.

The land was opened up for homesteaders with the signing of the treaty. The first white pioneers in the Snoqualmie Valley were the Kellogg brothers, although they only stayed for a few years. The first permanent white pioneer close to the falls was considered to be a man named Jeremiah Borst, who arrived in 1858. He had made sufficient money in the California gold rush to relocate to Washington State and purchase property, which he did with a fervor. He was certainly the wealthiest man in the valley by the 1880's.

Mr. Borst had three Indian wives consecutively, the last of whom was a woman named Kate Kanim Smith, who was a relative of Chief Patkanim. In addition, she was a distant relative of Chief Seattle. Kate was well respected by many in the surrounding settlements and was also very intelligent. Throughout the years, she always enjoyed discussing the many changes she had witnessed over her lifetime and made many friends.

Many others were purchasing property as Mr. Borst was. The valley was profitable for farmers and the lumber next to the mountainsides provided jobs for loggers. There have been many tales told about Lucinda Fares, a niece of Mr. Borst. Known as Lucindy, she had a heart of gold and was a rather large woman. At the farmhouse, many travelers remained overnight at her farmhouse, and partook of her pioneer hospitality. She had once adopted a young boy who was abandoned by his parents while passing through.

Milking the cows on her farm was quite a chore for Lucindy since she weighed nearly 350 pounds. Rather than moving from one cow to the next, she trained all 30 of them to come to her when called by name. Pioneers recalled the sight of each cow lining up one after the other to be milked.

Life was a challenge in the rural community, particularly for young children. Many children received education from people with somewhat questionable credentials. The first teacher in the region was a man named Asa Storey, who taught out of his deplorable shack, and his own children were described as wild creatures from the woods. The next teacher was a man named Al Fiske, who, at one time, insisted to his pupils that two times zero was two, three times zero was three, and so on. The students were disgusted and rebelled. They got up, walked out of class, and went home. Another teacher left after young girls in the class soundly thrashed him for whipping a young boy.

Hop farming was very successful in the valley in the 1880's. Many hop-pickers were Indians who arrived from all over the Northwest to work at the hop ranch. Another successful industry were the lumber mills, which survived long after aphids wiped out the hop crops close to 1900.

The year 1889 brought the incorporation of the village of Snoqualmie, around the same time that railroad service arrived in the upper valley. The first railroad was an excursion train, indicative of the charm of the region as a tourist destination. Snoqualmie was also a desirable place to live because of the accessibility to Puget Sound. Less than 50 people lived in the whole valley in 1870. Some 429 people lived in the community of Snoqualmie by 1900.

Throughout the 1900's, the lumber industry continued to operate, although it became less important to the economic health of the community. Close proximity to Snoqualmie pass and the spectacular waterfall made the community a popular stop for visitors, either by road or by train.

When Highway 10, currently known as Interstate 90, was constructed during the 1940's, it bypassed Snoqualmie and the community suffered a brief loss of tourism. However, in time the community leaders enhanced up the image of the community as a worthy destination for local travelers. Although the railroad line was abandoned in 1974, Snoqualmie remains a peaceful and pleasant community, partially as the result of the magical powers of the falls.

Don’t go without your phone, iPad, or iPhone.

Contact us today and let one of our technicians ensure that you don’t miss that important call or text.