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

Snoqualmie 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 Snoqualmie iPad/iPhone repair professionals can recover lost data from most devices that are non-repairable
  • We offer a low-price guarantee on all Snoqualmie 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 Snoqualmie 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 Snoqualmie 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 Snoqualmie
  • 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 Snoqualmie iPad/iPhone repair experts at One Hour Device Repair today.
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No special orders required

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Board Level Repairs available


Snoqualmie Tidbits

Soon after the glaciers had receded, approximately 5,000 years ago, the first humans arrived in the valley. The glaciers left a magnificent 300-foot waterfall and a fertile plain. The glacier had relocated the river from its ancient bed and couldn't seek its natural level because of the bedrock that existed at the lip of what is currently known as Snoqualmie Falls. On the prairie, berries, bracken fern roots, and edible bulbs were plentiful. Deer and mountain goat were abundant on the crags. However, without salmon there wasn't much to attract permanent population all year around above the falls. As the trade between the Native Indians inland and those on the coast increased, the prairie of the Upper Snoqualmie became a seasonal rendezvous region. To preserve the productivity on the prairie the people of Snoqualmie sometimes burned off the competition, in order to keep the floor of the valley clear. It was these fertile and cleared prairies that first attracted the white pioneers to the region.

In 1851, a man named Samuel Hancock was searching for coal when he hired a party of Snoqualmie Indians to bring him up-river on a canoe trip. Although many others had preceded him, they didn't commit their impressions to the pen. Just above the location where the current location of Meadowbrook Bridge, Mr. Hancock inquired his guides what they called the region. In the language of the Chinook, they answered Kloshe, Hyas, and Illahee and Illahee, which means a productive, or good land. Mr. Hancock soon recognized the timber and agricultural value of the region, and returned this valuable information back to his friends who were close to what is currently known as Tacoma.

As the white pioneers claimed the cleared property that had been used for centuries by the native Indians for the naturalized root, berry, and bulb crops, friction around Puget Sound increased. A series of rough forts that were made from wood were constructed, that included Fort Alden at Meadowbrook, in 1856, because the white pioneers of Puget Sound were afraid that the Indians east of the Cascades would become allies of the coastal tribes would try to annihilate the white pioneers. However, the forts were quickly abandoned since no Indians ventured west and the fort.

A 28-year-old man named Jeremiah Borst was on his way to eastern Washington over the Cedar River trail, determined that the Valley was too good to pass up, during the spring of 1858. He settled down in the abandoned Fort Alden to become the legendary Father of the Snoqualmie Valley. Mr. Borst owned property in what is currently known as Snoqualmie, North Bend, and Fall City. Mr. Borst grew apples for sale and raised hogs for sale in Seattle, and slowly purchased the property from less successful pioneers. The steep trail on the southern side of Snoqualmie Falls was improved into a road and the transportation of goods to and from the Valley became much easier in 1863.

As Mr. Borst and others farmed, a few tough pioneers began milling and logging operations. The first local mill was operated by water power, and opened by a man named Watson Allen, at the mouth of Tokul Creek around 1872. There were 12 logging operations on the Snoqualmie River by 1877. Some of the logs were floated over the falls and downriver to the Puget Sound as well as to the community of Everett. The logging camps on the river employed 140 men and sent millions of board feet of logs downstream by 1886.

In 1882, three Puget Sound partners formed the Hop Growers Association. They bought property from Jeremiah Borst in the Meadowbrook region, and soon expanded to more than 1500 acres, about 900 of which were planted in hops. The Snoqualmie Hop Farm was known as the largest Hop Ranch in the World, and was headquartered at Meadowbrook. For approximately 12 years, hop growing thrived, and then aphid attacks and the conditions in the world market brought an abrupt decline to hop farming in the late 189s.

Entrepreneurs in Puget Sound, who were tired of the railroad barons that bypassed Seattle and the surrounding area, had provided funds and constructed their own railroad, known as the Eastern, Lake Shore, and Seattle, into the Upper Valley in a premature attempt to cross the Cascade mountains by 1889. This opened up timber and agricultural resources to the markets all over the world, and started the influx of tourists who still arrive in droves to enjoy the beautiful scenery. The railroad completed the still attractive Snoqualmie Depot in 1890.

There was a feverish speculation in the Upper Valley property that arrived with the railroad. A man named Will Taylor platted North Bend in 1889, and Snoqualmie was platted later that same year. Legend has it that a couple named Edmund and Louisa Kinsey bought the first lots in Snoqualmie. They constructed the first meat market, post office, dance hall, general store, livery stable, and hotel in the community. Mr. Kinsey helped to construct the first church in Snoqualmie, known as the Methodist Church building that is currently known as the American Legion hall, and his name is engraved on the church bell. Two of his sons, named Clarke and Darius earned lasting fame for their photographic legacy of pioneer Northwest timber operations.

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.