Hi-End Auto Detailing
Auto Detailing Service Area
Auburn Auto Detailing
Hi-End Auto Detailing Auburn
When Only The Best Matters
Hi-End Auburn Auto Detailing
Thinking of bringing back the luster of your special car? Or just want to maintain your pride and joy? Then call Vantastic's
Hi-End Auburn Auto Detailing. At Vantastic, we use only the finest products and methods practiced by Automobile Museums across the nation.
A bad detail job will only leave your car looking worst than when it was touched. When we detail a car, swirls, micro scratches,
disappear. We bring back the luster and brilliance. We will bring your car as close to show room quality as humanly possible.
If you are willing to do a 2 day detail, both exterior and interior, we can poly-coat your car and give you six months protection
against UV rays that can damage your clear coat. We offer the best money can buy!
About Auburn, WA
King County is the home of Auburn, Washington. The census that was conducted in 2011, reported that Auburn had a population of 70,376 people. Since the year 2000, this population represented a 74.60% increase in the population of Auburn.
Auburn is located in a fertile river valley and for over 150 years has been both a center for industry and business as well as a farming community. Auburn is located close to the original confluence of the White and Green Rivers. Originally, the valley was home to the Stkamish, Smalhkamish, and Skopamish Indian tribes. During the 1830's, the first white men arrived in the area and were traders and explorers.
During the 1850's, the first settlers arrived in the valley. An ambush by Indians killed nine of the settlers including children and women in 1855. Later that year a Lt. William Slaughter led military troops and camped close to what is currently known as Auburn. In late 1855, another group of Indians attacked and killed two more men as well as Lieutenant Slaughter.
The Muckleshoot Indian reservation was established after a new treaty was signed. Collectively, the Indian tribes of the White River came to be known as the Muckleshoot tribe.
Two families named Ballard and Neely, who were white settlers, stated to return to the region. The year 1891 saw the incorporation of Slaughter named after Lt. Slaughter. Several residents were uncomfortable with this name and within two years the named was changed from Slaughter to Auburn.
Up until the 1890's when aphids destroyed the crops, Auburn had been a very busy center for farming hops. Then there were primarily berry and dairy farms. Up until 1962, when the Howard Hanson Dam was constructed, flooding remained a problem for the farmers in Auburn. The community was almost free of floods as a result of Mud Mountain dam and this dam.
The railroad was another impetus to growth in Auburn. In 1883, the Northern Pacific Railroad placed a line in the community. However, in 1902, the Seattle-Tacoma Interurban line is what provided easy access to both communities. Within hours following their harvest farmers were able to get their products to the marketplace as a result of the Interurban. Along with improved road, this railroad resulted in several new companies to set open businesses in Auburn.
Much the same as other communities in America, Auburn grew throughout the 20th century. The residents were prosperous during the 1920's. However, during the 1930's, many residents were left in need as a result of the Great Depression.
A community college and additional businesses relocated in Auburn after WW II. Boeing built a large plant for the milling of sheet metal skin for aircraft in 1963. Many of the farmlands in the community were transformed into industrial facilities, as the years went by. Residents from all around the Puget Sound area were attracted to the large super shopping center that was built during the 1990's.
While much of the history of Auburn is still there, the community has transitioned from small farms to large industries. In 1918, the monument in the memory of Lt. was erected and remains in a local park. In 1891, the son of a pioneer built the Neely Mansion and the mansion has been restored listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
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