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Paintless Dent Removal Horwich

Dents can be caused by a number of things, and not necessarily by the vehicle user, including;

  • Shopping trolleys
  • Car doors
  • Wheelie bins
  • Hail stone
  • Stray golf balls
  • Falling branches
  • Push Chairs
  • Car park negligence

All of the above can cause dents, dings, dints in your vehicle. However small they are, they will be picked up upon inspection. D3nts can remove even the smallest of dents and will significantly save you money.

Based in Stockport, Manchester, d3nts is a well-established paintless dent repair company.   With over 15 years’ experience, we have earnt a great reputation amongst many main agents, individual dealers, collectors and within the public sector.  Regarded as one of the best pdr companies in the North West, we have built up an enormous portfolio of customers, all with vehicles ranging from different values, including vehicles in excess of £2million also classic cars.

For over 15 years, d3nts have carried out PDR in Horwich.

D3nts can help, whether you have a personal or business vehicle, whether you have a lease vehicle, a classic/vintage car, are a valet service or a car dealership.

D3nts can help, whether you have a personal or business vehicle, whether you have a lease vehicle, a classic/vintage car, super car or prestige car or are a valet service or a car dealership.

Whether the dent has been caused by someone else or yourself, it is important to get the dent repaired.  Has your vehicle being hit by a shopping trolley, push chair or wheelie bin? Damaged by a falling branch or hail damage? Maybe someone has opened their car door against yours whilst in a car park?

The most common causes for dents is people opening their car door against your car in the car park, banging your car with their trolley or even damaged by hailstone.  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.  Causes of car dents include;

  • Negligence in car parks
  • Shopping trolleys
  • wheelie bins
  • Hail stone damage
  • Falling branches
  • Stray golf balls

The town’s name derives from the Old English words of ‘har’ and ‘wice’ meaning the place at the grey wych-elm.  Recorded in 1221 as Horewic, the name has since been recorded as Harewych in 1277 and Horewyche in 1327.

The town is historically a part of Lancashire, and a town and civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Bolton, Greater Manchester.

The town emerged during the Middle Ages as a hunting Chase.  During the start of the Industrial Revolution, the streams that flow from the moors were used to provide power for the bleachworks and other industries.  The textile industry became a major employer in Horwich and after the arrival of the railway in 1884, the town’s population increased dramatically.

Horwich yarn has been mentioned in records from as early as Henry III reign.  John and Joseph Ridgway, two brothers, moved their bleach works from Bolton to Wallsuches in the 1770s.  The bleach works owned by the Ridgway brothers was the oldest and one of the few stone-built mills within Bolton and one of the first users of chemical bleaching by using Chlorine.

As well as the bleach works, Horwich was home to Horwich Vale print works, which printed cloth by using machines and hand blocks.  Stone was quarried on Winter Hill and there were also a number of smaller collieries and a firebrick and tilework’s.  Montcliffe Colliery was opened in 1896. The colliery got coal and fireclay from the Mountain coal seam.  The fireclay was used by the Crankshaw’s pipe works that had a number of beehive kilns at their Tiger’s Clough.  Cotton mills later arrived in the area during the mid-19th century

The de Havilland Aircraft Company built a factory in the area in 1937.  The factory manufactured propellers and supplied aircraft to the Cobham’s Flying Circus.  The company has since been taken over by the British Aerospace.

The Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway began the construction of a large development for the building and maintaining of locomotives in 1884 with the first workshop being opened in 1887.  The workshops had full height arched windows and were separated by tram and rail tracks.  The first locomotive arrived for repair in 1886 and the first Horwich built locomotive known as ‘Number 1008’ departed from the complex in 1887.  The ‘Number 1008’ is preserved at the National Railway Museum.  The last steam locomotive departed from the workshops in 1957.

 

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