Prices include calling out and either repairing or diagnosing the fault with the appliance and include the first 30 Minutes of engineers time. The work is covered by a three month guarantee and repaired by our fully qualified service engineers. Our Engineer will call you 30 Minutes before arrival.
Our Charges are as follows; Freestanding Appliances are £99.00 to £119.00 Fixed Price Repair (Exclusions apply), Built in Appliances are £67.00 plus parts,
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All completed repairs come with a 3 Month Parts and labour guarantee on work carried out and are repaired by our fully qualified service engineers. We are also able to call you before our engineer arrives. It a good idea before booking your service callout to make sure that we do cover your area. Square Deal euronics do cover an extensive area in Bedfordshire, Essex, North London, Hertfordshire and Buckinghamshire areas.
We at Square Deal Aylesbury understand how much of an inconvenience it is when your washing machine breaks down and is in need for repair. We have been established since 1975 and Sell, Rent and Repair domestic appliances such as Washing machines, Washer dryers, Tumble Dryers, Electric Cookers etc. We take pride in our service to you the customer and to back this up we give a six months warranty on our repairs. Whether it is your washing, washer dryer or maybe your tumble dyer or electric cooker that has gone wrong you can be sure that we will give you a professional service that you can trust. On the day of your appliance repair you are able to ring us and we will give you a 2 hour time slot on when our engineer will call. We are also able to give you a call 30 minutes before we arrive to let you know that our repair engineer in on their way to repair your appliance. We can normally call out to you to repair your appliance within 48 hours on when the fault is first reported to us for repair.
More Information about Aylesbury
Aylesbury started as a Saxon settlement called Aegel's burgh. Burgh is a Saxon word meaning fort or fortified settlement. It is possible Saxon Aylesbury had a ditch and earth rampart with a wooden palisade on top. By the 11th century Aylesbury had a mint and probably had a weekly market. However Aylesbury was no more than a large village with a population of a few hundred. For centuries Aylesbury remained a large village rather than a town. Most of the people in Aylesbury made their living from farming rather than from industry. However Medieval Aylesbury was an administrative center. Because of its weekly market it served as a focal point for the surrounding villages. From the 13th century Aylesbury also had 2 fairs. In the Middle Ages fairs were like markets but they were held only once a year for a few days. People would come from all over Buckinghamshire to buy and sell at an Aylesbury fair. In the late 14th century Franciscan friars arrived in Aylesbury. Friars were like monks but instead of withdrawing from the world they went out to preach. Franciscans were called grey friars because of the color of their costumes. In the Middle Ages there was also a leper hospital just outside Aylesbury dedicated to St Leonard. There was also a hospital for the poor and sick dedicated to St John. In the 1530's Henry VIII closed the friary in Aylesbury and it was made into a private house. Then in the 17th century John Hampden the local MP became a hero because he refused to pay ship money, a tax used to fund the navy. (Traditionally this tax was only raised in counties with a coast not inland counties). In 1642 came civil war between king and parliament. Generally the people of Aylesbury supported parliament. However in November 1642 a royalist army occupied the town. Then came the battle of Aylesbury. Parliament sent an army towards Aylesbury and the royalists went to meet them at Holmans Bridge. The men of Aylesbury formed a militia, which attacked the royalists from behind. The royalists were defeated and were forced to flee. Parliament managed to hold on to Aylesbury for the rest of the civil war. In the 17th and 18th centuries there was a lace making industry in Aylesbury. But it was the only significant industry in the town. There were some craftsmen such as carpenters, butchers, bakes and blacksmiths serving the local community but that is all. For centuries Aylesbury continued as a large village rather than a town with many of its inhabitants farming the surrounding land. Some were craftsmen. Aylesbury was also a coaching town. It was on several important routes and many stagecoaches stopped at the towns inns. Alfred the Great made Buckingham the county town of Buckinghamshire in 888. However in 1725 a fire destroyed much of the town and the county government was switched to Aylesbury. The old County Hall was built about 1740. In the 18th century Aylesbury became famous for the local breed of duck.