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,
First CLICK HERE to see if we cover your Area
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 Milton Keynes 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 Milton Keynes
Milton Keynes is a town in Buckinghamshire in the South East England which is equally distant from London, Birmingham, Oxford, Cambridge and Leicester. The town was founded only on 23 January 1967 with an aim to relieve the housing pressure in London. It is the administrative centre of the Borough of Milton Keynes and has a unitary authority but is a part of the ceremonial county of Buckinghamshire. Despite the fact Milton Keynes is a new town, the designated area of 89 square kilometres was not unpopulated at the time of its designation. The new town absorbed the existing towns of Bletchley, Wolverton and Stony Stratford which are today constituent towns of Milton Keynes. But the town also absorbed a number of smaller villages and hamlets some of which have a history dating back to the Early Middle Ages. The town itself took the name after the village of Milton Keynes which was first mentioned in the 11th century as Middeltone. The modern name of the village was first recorded in the 15th century. The history of the designated area, however, does not begin in the Middle Ages. Before the construction of modern Milton Keynes, the site was investigated by archaeologists who found evidence of human settlements as early as in 2,000 BC. Some of the most exciting archaeological finds include a Bronze Age jewellery hoard, a Roman villa, Roman gold coins and a wealth of artefacts from the Middle Ages. Before designation of Milton Keynes, the area had a population of less than 50,000. Milton Keynes can be described as an outstanding blend of ancient and modern which gives it a unique character that attracts both new residents and visitors. It may not be as popular urban vacation destination as other England’s towns but due to its outstanding diversity and contrasts, no visitor to the town leaves it disappointed. When people talk about Milton Keynes, they tend to mention two things: concrete cows and roundabouts. Why, you might ask, aren’t they marvelling over how one can get to Bletchley on the train in four minutes, Leighton Buzzard But I have lived there, and I want to offer an appreciation of Milton Keynes. The thing is, MK has its own style. For instance, in MK we all lean to the right. Not politically speaking, but physically. It’s those roundabouts again. Just check the tyres on any Milton-Keynesian car – always more worn on the right than the left. So we affect a special lean. That’s MK style. Getting lost down a street that looks like the last seven you’ve covered? Also MK style. Getting palpitations when you go a hundred yards without coming across a roundabout? MK style. A glass-sheeted city of endless reflections: the epitome of MK style. an artful bronze age (bronze statues nestled in unexpected places); an austere industrial age (up in the multistorey, out back in the humming warehouses); and the dizzying future of its traffic skyscape (look up and you’ll see delivery vehicles negotiating the rooftops overhead).