Hi-End Auto Detailing
Auto Detailing Service Area
Edgewood Auto Detailing
Hi-End Auto Detailing Edgewood
When Only The Best Matters
Hi-End Edgewood 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 Edgewood 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 Edgewood, WA
Pierce County is the home of Edgewood, Washington. The census that was taken in the year 2011 reported that Edgewood had a population of 9,288 people. Since the year 2000, this population represented a 3.30% increase in the population of Edgewood at that time.
The tribe of the Puyallup Indians that inhabited the area next to Vashon Island and the Puyallup River is where the history of Edgewood begins. In 1833, a man named William Tolmie, who was on his way to Fort Nisqually, was the first white settler to arrive in the Puyallup Valley. Mr. Tolmie was a passenger on the first immigrant train to run toward the country in Puget Sound through the Cascade Mountains, and pass over the Naches Pass trail.
There were five different families with 34 people who settled in the region that following Spring because they with the richness of the Valley. The railroad sold the additional property that was available for homesteading and about 12 donation land claims were filed in the Valley. A man named William Benston had a claim that was the nearest to what is currently known as Edgewood, out of the five people who filed claims for property of 100 acres or greater.
Although the influence of the Hudson Bay Company was in decline, the Indian tribes of the Northwest came to be influenced by the American settlers after 1850. The Washington territory was formed in 1853 and the government of the US sent Colonel M. C. Stevens and Governor I. I. Stevens and some of their associates to have the Native Indians sign treaties in 1854. At what is currently known as McAllister, a treaty was signed by the Squaxin, Nisqually, Puyallup Indian tribes as well as some small associated Indian tribes in late 1854. For each of the tribes there was land set aside for reservations. In 1855, the treaty was ratified and soon thereafter it was proclaimed. Originally, the reservation for the Puyallup Indians was 1,280 acres. However, in 1857, there were recommendations made to expand the reservation to 18,062 acres. Under executive orders and the provisions of the 6th article of the Medicine Creek Treaty, in 1857 the reservation was expanded.
The first telegraph line in Washington State ran next to Military Road, which ran through the center of Edgewood. In 1858, about 420 white settlers lived in what is currently known as Pierce County. The county had no practicing physicians, two churches, three schools, and six stores. The population of white settlers who were residents of Pierce County was reported to be 681 in 1862. In 1891, a one room log structure that was used as School District 27 was the first building on what is currently known as Surprise Lake. At this log schoolhouse, a lady named Mrs. Morris taught and is given credit for naming the region Edgewood after her Maryland hometown.
In 1902, the first formal run of the interurban line between Seattle and Tacoma, via the valley, occurred. In 1903, the State Spiritualists, who owned six churches in Western Washington, bought the summer camp in Edgewood. In 1927, the building of a hotel on the campground hotel started. However, in 1948, the project was destroyed by fire before it was completed.
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