Hi-End Auto Detailing
Auto Detailing Service Area
Kent Auto Detailing
Hi-End Auto Detailing Kent
When Only The Best Matters
Hi-End Kent 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 Kent 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 Kent, WA
King County is the Home of Kent, Washington. As reported by the census that was conducted on the year 2011, Kent had a population of 118,929 people. This population represents a 49.60% increase in the population of Kent since the year 2000.
The land that is the current location of Kent was oceanfront property hundreds of centuries ago. Elliott Bay ran hundreds of feet deep all the way down to the Duwamish Valley. Long ago, 2,000 feet of Mount Rainer came off, which sent 7/10 cubic miles of rock and mud all through the Valley of the White River. Close to Auburn, the flow of mud ceased in an enormous debris pile.
The course of the White River was sent north as a result of the Osceola Mudflow. Throughout the centuries, the river ran through the mud and filled the valley with alluvium. The valley was full rich fertile farm land in the middle 1800's when the first white settlers came to the area.
For many years the Native Indians had been gathering berries, hunting, and fishing in the surrounding plateaus and in the Valley. Because the new white settlers increased their trading possibilities, many Indians welcomed the newcomers. However, as the number of new settlers arriving in the valley increased, there was less access available to the surrounding land and the river by the Native Indians. This caused problems.
Land rights were determined throughout the Puget Sound area when the treaties were signed in 1855. However, the Indians of the Indians of the White River were more reluctant to relocate than the Snohomish and Snoqualmie Indian tribes in the north. In 1855, some of the local Indians started fighting back.
An ambush by Indians resulted in the death of nine people including children and women in 1855. Some of the children managed to escape and were assisted by local Indians, who were sympathetic to them, to flee to Seattle. This started what is currently known as the Indian Wars of Seattle. The war ended quickly when troops descended into the region. A new treaty was signed that established the Muckleshoot Indian reservation. Collectively, the Indian tribes of the White River came to be known as the Muckleshoot Indian tribe.
Settlers were slow to return to the valley following the fighting. However, farmers started to raise vegetables such as onions, and potatoes. On the untilled land, animal stock was delivered to pasture. There was a new cash crop of hops used to flavor beer cultivated during the late 1870's. As the result of the blight in Europe, hops brought a high price and were inexpensive to produce. All over the valley, hop kilns and hop farms were established. This made many farmers rather wealthy men. However, in 1891, aphids destroyed the majority of the hop crops. These hops were instrumental in transforming the transportation routes in the valley.
A Railroad line was started in the valley in 1883. Then the Northern Pacific Railroad relocated its terminus to Seattle from Tacoma in 1887. A construction engineer for the Northern Pacific railroad named the community Kent after Kenty County, England, although the majority of the people in the community called it Titusville.
Ida Guiberson and John Alexander filed for the first plat in 1888. The year 1890 saw the incorporation of Kent. The community had social organizations, newspapers, shops, churches, schools and banks by the early 1900's. The interurban rail service arrived in Kent in 1902.
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