Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy Repair

Going without your Samsung Galaxy for just one day can cause all sorts of problems. However, accidents happen. A broken screen can prevent you from getting work done, or cause you to miss an important call. One thing is certain, if your Samsung Galaxy breaks, you don't have time to wait for a lengthy repair. At One Hour Device Repair, we specialize in Samsung Galaxy repair, and can have your phone back in your hands usually in less than an hour. Our low price guarantee means you never have to pay more than you should for a Samsung Galaxy repair. From data recovery to full screen replacement, our Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repair experts can get you back on track in no time.

Guaranteed Fast and Affordable Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy Repair

  • Most Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repair jobs can be cone in less than an hour, including broken screen replacement
  • It is considerably cheaper to replace broken glass on your Samsung Galaxy than to replace the entire LCD
  • Our Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repair experts can recover lost data from non-repairable devices, including photos, videos, and important files
  • We offer a low-price guarantee on every Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repair, and a lifetime guarantee on replacement parts
  • We are conveniently located, so get your Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repair done while you wait

One Hour Device Repair is the Snoqualmie resident's shop of choice for all Samsung Galaxy repairs. We keep parts for all major brand in-stock, so most jobs can be completed in the time it takes to eat lunch. With a low price guarantee and turnaround times of less than 30 minutes, we are simply the best choice for all Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repairs.

Why Choose Us For Your Samsung Galaxy Repair?

  • Most Samsung Galaxy repairs can be done in less than 30 minutes
  • We guarantee the best price
  • Labor and parts are also guaranteed
  • Our shop is conveniently located in Snoqualmie
  • We include a free diagnostic and battery check with every repair job
  • We keep parts for all major brands in stock

Drop in today and speak with one of our Snoqualmie Samsung Galaxy repair experts.
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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

A civil engineer named Charles Baker platted Snoqualmie in 1889, engineered and constructed the underground power plant at Snoqualmie Falls in the late 1890's, which produced both local jobs as well as electricity. The original generators that Mr. Baker constricted are still in operation. A small company community, that included a railroad depot, developed at the Falls to house the workers. In 1911, a second power house was constructed due to expansion around the corner below the Falls.

The year 1903 brought the incorporation of Snoqualmie by popular vote. A series of obstinate developers and recessions had created a rather difficult environment for the new town council, which met over Harding's store. As they had been in 1899, lots were still selling for $300 each. The residents had built on vacant lots and the street rights-of-way, in defiance of these high prices. The fact is that numerous buildings were squatting on unpurchased land. The lot price was lowered and a long abatement procedure started moving domiciles, stores, mills, and barns out of the public right-of-way. The result was a community that is currently known as Snoqualmie.

Other kinds of agriculture thrived on the rich land of the Upper Valley, as the hop ranching declined. During the middle 1960's, as agriculture was rapidly declining, a group of local investors bought the farm. Snoqualmie and North Bend bought the land that was remaining in late 1993, as passive open space, using funding from the King County Conservation Futures bonds. This purchase created a flood storage area, wildlife habitat, and permanent buffer on the Valley floor between North Bend and Snoqualmie.

The second lumber mill that was powered by electricity in the country opened in 1917, at the new company community of Snoqualmie Falls, and was constructed across the river from Snoqualmie. The economy of the Valley was given a stable and significant base for employment. As WW I took the mill workers away, they were replaced by soldiers to keep the necessary wood products that included spruce for airplanes, in production.

A man named A. W. Pratt was platting the Meadowbrook addition to Snoqualmie, and the Snoqualmie region was growing, which included the construction of a new bank building, which is currently City Hall, a movie theater, and a brick hotel by 1923.

The building boom in Snoqualmie, which included the construction of the brick-fronted buildings that housed the drug store, lasted until the Great Depression, which, in 1932, hit bottom in the Upper Valley. Wages and salaries decreased, however, the Snoqualmie Falls Lumber Company mill, currently known as Weyerhaeuser, was still continually producing all during the difficult times.

The boom after the war, as well as WW II increased the lumber needed for the country, but also increased the mobility of personnel. The building of US-10, currently Interstate-90, bypassed the communities of Fall City and Snoqualmie and ceased all economic opportunity. However, for some years before the current was constructed, the highway continued through the middle of downtown North Bend. The Upper Valley increasingly lost residents to the urban centers. However, the good news was that the Weyerhaeuser plywood Plant opened in 1959.

By 1958 the majority of the homes at the mill town of Snoqualmie Falls were relocated to other places in the Valley, that included a group that relocated a temporary bridge to the William's addition. By 1960, the population of Snoqualmie had stabilized to 1,216 people, which during the next 30 years increased to 1,546 people, which is an average growth increase of just eleven persons each year.

The milling operations of Weyerhaeuser and logging were the mainstays of the local economy until recently. The company has run a much smaller mill operation since 1989, and, 1n 2003, ceased all operations at the Weyerhaeuser Mill Site. Agriculture is no longer a major economic force in the community, although dairy farms were a significant local industry up until the early 1950's. Snoqualmie became more accessible to the Eastside and Seattle, which resulted in more residents working in the communities to the West, with the completion of Interstate-90 during the 1970's. Also, the Snoqualmie Ridge Business Park currently employs nearly 1,000 people, and continues to expand. Major employers in the business park include the King County Department of Permitting and Environmental Review, Zetec, T-Mobile, Technical Glass, Motion Water Sports, and Space Labs.

Currently, the recreational and scenic attractions of the community are attracting a significant amount of the local tourism industry. Snoqualmie, along with Snoqualmie Falls, are home to the Northwest Railway Museum and the Salish Lodge. The Salish Lodge is located over Snoqualmie Falls next to the Snoqualmie Energy Fall Park of Puget Sound. The Museum operates a historic tourist railway and owns a historic depot.

The City of Snoqualmie annexed some 593 acres of the previous Weyerhaeuser Mill Site and Mill Pond, currently known as Borst Lake in 2012 The former Mill Office now hosts Dirtfish, which is an advanced rally car driver training school. The location is one of the largest undeveloped industrial zoned locations in King County, while significant environmental review and planning for potential future uses remains to be done.

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.