Issaquah 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 Issaquah iPad/iPhone repair. At One Hour Device Repair, we specialize in Issaquah 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 Issaquah iPad/iPhone repair experts can get you reconnected in no time. iPads, iPhones, Samsung, and many other devices.

Issaquah 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 Issaquah iPad/iPhone repair professionals can recover lost data from most devices that are non-repairable
  • We offer a low-price guarantee on all Issaquah 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

If you live in the Issaquah 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 Issaquah 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 Issaquah
  • 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

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

Issaquah, Washington, is located on Interestate-90, just east of Lake Washington. There have been two periods of extensive growth in the history of Issaquah. The first was during the late 1800's, when the local economy was driven The second was during the middle 1900's when the community became dormant, and once again experienced a boom period. This city was listed as the fastest growing city in Washington State in 2003.

For 100's of years prior to the arrival of the white pioneers, Native Indians inhabited the Squak Valley. In the 1860's, when the first white pioneers arrived, with the Sammamish and Snoqualmie and Sammamish Indian tribes were primarily peaceful. An elderly Indian woman, named Mary Louie, befriended many of the early pioneers and taught their children some of the customs of her people.

There was one instance where the combination of cultures caused problems. Although local Indians were hired to help on the farms. A couple named William and Abigail Castro were killed in 1864, during some unrest with the Indians all around Puget Sound, by two Snohomish Indians in their employ. Their housemate, named John Halstead, was also killed. Another Indian in the camp killed assailants, although many people living in the valley relocated to Seattle.

The mountains that surrounded Squak held abundant deposits of coal in addition to the rich farmland in the valley. In 1862, this coal was discovered. However, it wasn't until 1887, with the arrival of the Eastern, Lake Shore, and Seattle Railroad that the mining of coal mining finally became profitable.

Until 1887, The primary industry for the residents of the Squak Valley was farming. By the 1880's, many Indians were working alongside the white pioneers in the fields as the unrest with Native Indians significantly decreased. The Wold brothers brought in 37 Chinese men to pick hops for a less expensive cost. Indian and white pioneer hop pickers demanded that they leave. Three of the Chinese Workers were murdered when the Chinese refused to leave.

The remainder of the Chinese workers left rapidly. Although the murderers were acquitted, arrests were made. When he refused to help in the protection of the Chinese on their way to the Wold farm, a Justice of the Peace named George Tibbetts, was also charged as an accessory, although nothing ever came of these charges.

Coal mining started in earnest in 1887, when the railroad arrived, and the little valley community experienced rapid growth. Numerous of men, many of them immigrants, relocated to the region, searching for work. Although the conditions in the mine were harsh, in time, many of the miners had saved up sufficient to send for their wives and families.

There was amply work available at the many different lumber camps, for those men who didn't want to work underground. Businesses were becoming established because there were so many people relocating to the valley. The first entrepreneur in the community was George Tibbetts who opened a stage line, a hotel, and a store.

In 1888 the community was1888. The year 1892 brought the incorporation the community under the name of Gilman. The residents changed the name from Gilman to Issaquah in 1899.

Much of the crop of hops were destroyed by aphids during the 1890's, all throughout Washington. However, Issaquah had another agricultural industry to depend on. Lumber and sawmill cleared many of the trees in the valley, which exposed some fertile pasture land. In 1909, The Northwest Milk Condensing Co. opened and soon Issaquah became one of the largest suppliers of milk to Seattle.

Coal mining was continuing and all during the 1910's, larger and newer were developed. Some German investors financed the Issaquah and Superior Coal Mine. However, the mine soon ran into money problems when the miners headed off to fight during WWI. However, many other mines prospered.

Both the community as well as the logging industry continued growing. Much the same as in any boomtown, tobacco shops, liquor stores, saloons, and hotels were everywhere. However, the rough and rowdy community was also being domesticated, and the residents had banks, schools, indoor plumbing, and telephones by 1920.

During the 1920's, the coal industry began to dwindle. Fuel oil became a more popular resource for heating homes. The logging industry was hit hard when the Great Depression started in 1929. The dairy farms in Issaquah were still prosperous, although it was clear the boom days were over. There was little change in the population of Issaquah, which was about 900 people, for the next four decades.

While the community might have been somewhat isolated during this time, the long-time residents enjoyed life in their now sleepy community. Many local residents became involved in community boosterism and civic groups, while social organizations thrived.

The annual rodeo, known as the Issaquah Round-up, was being hosted at memorial Field, the volunteer fire department developed in 1918. During the remainder of the year, the resident of the community would gather there for high school baseball and football games.

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