With over 15 years’ experience, D3nts has grown into a professional, well trusted pdr company. We offer our customers an outstanding attitude towards value for money whilst providing them with the highest standards possible of paintless dent repairs. Over the years we have gained a wealth of knowledge and experience within the pdr and motor industry and now have an impressive portfolio of both companies and clients all with vehicles ranging from different values and class. We offer our customers;
- Certified technicians
- Excellent reputation and portfolio
- Highest standard of work
- Mobile services
- Best PDR services in the North West
- Over 15 years’ experience
- Excellent value for money
- Friendly service
D3nts has been repairing vehicles in Stockport for over 15 years. On average, **** vehicles are repaired in the area a week.
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. Some 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 situated in Greater Manchester, Stockport lies where the River Goyt and Tame merge to create the River Mersey. The towns name derives from the the Old English ‘stoc’ meaning a hamlet/minor settlement located within an estate and ‘port’ meaning a market place. The town was first recorded in 1170 as ‘Stokeport’. Other variants of the towns name include, Stopford and Stockford. There is evidence that a ford existed across the Mersey at the foot of Bridge Street Brow, with the ‘ford’ element still remaining in the name referring to the town’s residents, ‘Stopfordian’.
During the 16th century, hat making was established in the north of Cheshire and South-east Lancashire. By the 17th century, Stockport became a centre for hat making and later, the silk industry. The town saw rapid expansion during the Industrial Revolution, due particularly to the growth of cotton manufacturing industries
Stockport was one of the prototype textile towns. In the early 18th century, England was not capable of producing silk that was of a quality that could be used as the warp in woven fabrics. In 1732, the first silk mill in Stockport was opened. This mill was the first water-powdered textile mill to be opened in the north-west of England. The mill was opened on a bend in the River Mersey; a number of other mills were later opened on local brooks.
In the early 19th century, the number of hatters in the area started to increase and the town created a reputation for its quality work. In 1826, London Firm ‘Miller Christy’ bought out a local firm. By the end of the 19th century, hatting had changed from a manual to a mechanised process. Stockport, along with the nearby town of Denton, was the leading national centres in hat manufacturing. In 1966, the largest remaining felt hat manufacturers, Battersby & Co, T &* W Lees, J. Moores & Sons and Joseph Wilson & Sons merged with Christy & Co to form the ‘Associated British Hat Manufacturers, leaving Christy’s and Wilson’s in Denton as the last two factories in production until 1980 when Wilson’s factory closed and 1997 when Christy’s factory closed. The closure of the two factories saw an end to over 400 years of hatting in Stockport. At its peak, Stockport was exporting more than six million hats a year. Its industry is remembered in the UK’s only hatting museum, Hat works, located in the town. The town has moved away from being dependent on cotton and its allied industries and now focuses on its varied heritage attractions.
Dominating the western approach to Stockport is the Stockport Viaduct. The viaduct was built in 1840, is 111 feet high and carries four railway tracks over the River Mersey, carrying the mainline railways from Manchester to Birmingham and London. The viaduct has 27 brick arches, built of 11,000,000 bricks.