At d3nts we pride ourselves in offering our customers the very best mobile pdr services. Our services are completely mobile, meaning you can get your dent repaired at a time and place to suit you. D3nt’s have a huge portfolio of customers and vehicles, ranging from ‘run-around’ cars, to cars in excess of £2million and also classic cars. We have built up an exemplary reputation and have become known as one of the best PDR specialists across Manchester and Cheshire.
D3nts – Paintless dent removal have been servicing the people of Sale since 2003. Maybe you have a fleet of cars for your business or own a car dealership, vehicle detailing company, valeting service or classic car enthusiast/owner.
Maybe it’s time to change or returning at its end of lease. Don’t let dings, dints and dents caused by someone else’s negligence in car parks, or by shopping trolleys, wheelie bins, hail stone damage or falling branches and in some cases stray golf balls affect the value on or cost you on lease return inspection.
Many things can cause dents, dings, dints to your vehicle. PDR, also known as paintless dent removal and dent repairs is the most cost effective way of repairing this. Other causes of car dents include;
- Shopping trolley dents
- Car door dents
- Damage from wheelie bins
- Stray golf balls
- Hail Damage
- Falling branches
- Damage for push chairs
- Negligence in car parks
A large town in the centre of Trafford, Greater Manchester, Sale is built along the banks of the Bridgewater canal and includes the areas of Sale moor and Ashton on Mersey. The name of the town, along with some of the areas local field and road names, are of an Anglo-Saxon origin which indicates the town dates back to the 7th or 8th century. The Old English word ‘Salh’ from which ‘Sale’ derives from means ‘at the sallow tree’ and ‘Ashton upon Mersey ’means village or farm near the ash trees’
Sale was once a rural township, during the Middle Ages, its fields and meadows were used for growing crops and cattle farming. By the 17th Century, the town had a cottage industry which manufactured garth web, a woven material which horses’ saddle girths were made from.
In 1765, the Bridgewater canal arrived in Sale. The railway later arrived in 1849. By the end of the 19th century the population of the town had more than tripled.
The arrival of the canal saw the stimulation of Sales urbanisation and the arrival of the railway saw the town grow into a commuter town for Manchester. The Bridgewater canal was extended from Sale to Runcorn in 1765. This transformed the town’s economy by providing a quick and cheap route in to Manchester City Centre for fresh produce. Farmers from the town took their wares into Manchester during the day, and at night would return with night soil to fertilise their fields.
The railway led to the Middle classes using Sale as a commuter town. The land in Sale Moor was originally the cheapest in the town due to its poor soil which was difficult to cultivate. The arrival of the railway helped transform Sale Moor, with the area later becoming the most expensive area in Sale, due to its close proximity to the railway station.