Hi-End Auto Detailing
Auto Detailing Service Area
Redmond Auto Detailing
Hi-End Auto Detailing Redmond
When Only The Best Matters
Hi-End Redmond 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 Redmond 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 Redmond, WA
King County is the home of Redmond, Washington. The census that was taken in the year 2011 reported that Redmond had a population of 54,313 people. Since the year 2000, this represented a 20.00% increase in the population of Redmond at that time.
The first settlers to stake claims on the northern part of Lake Sammamish were the namesake of Redmond named Captain Luke McRedmond and another man named Warren Perrigo. The first problem that these early settlers had to overcome was to clear the very tall trees that had such a large girth that adequate equipment was unavailable. This difficulty soon became an economic boom for Redmond. During the 1880's, numerous loggers arrived in valley. East of Lake Sammamish, a man named John Peterson constructed the first sawmill in 1890. In 1905, at Compton, the Campbell Mill was constructed. This was followed by other prosperous shingle and lumber mills which created a demand for services and products resulting in substantial payrolls.
During the early years of the community, there were thick forest and very few roads. The only practical form of transportation was steamboats. Up until 1916 when the Chittenden locks were opened, steamboats crisscrossed the lake that fed it and chugged up and down the Sammamish River. The marketability of the lumber in Redmond was assured when the Eastern and Seattle Lake Shore Railroad arrived in the community in 1888.
While Redmond was a logging community, there were restaurants, movie theaters, dance halls, hotels and saloons. In 1908, the first brick building in the community, known as the Redmond Trading Company was built. Soon there were other brick buildings such as the Redmond State Bank, the Brown Building, the Old Redmond Schoolhouse, and Bill Brown's Garage. However, much the same as other Western communities the majority of the buildings were built from wood and, with the lack of a public water system, were completely destroyed by fire. In 1912, these disastrous and repeated fires were the main reason the otherwise stable community of 300 people to become a 4th class community. Incorporation of Redmond would permit the community to finance a modern public water system by taxing the thriving saloons.
The first mayor of the community was a man name Frederick Reil. During Mayor Reil's first term, Redmond blossomed. Automobiles became a common sight and several new buildings were built downtown. In 1916, prohibition was adopted by Washington State. This created many liquor still in the woods that surrounded the community to support the bootlegging operations.
During the 1920's the local timber industry went away because aggressive logging destroyed virgin forests. The primary source of the economy in Redmond became agriculture. Farmers had a difficult time removing large stumps in the valleys and on the hills that were once home to bobcats, bear, and deer, bear. They planted profitable farms, staked acres of berries, built structures for mink and chickens, and fenced their property for dairy cattle. Because there were so many young adults looking for job elsewhere during the Great depression, there was little growth in the population.
The growth in Redmond has been helped by dependable transportation and better roads. In 1963, there was a considerable amount of growth when the floating bridge at Evergreen Point was completed. During the 1970's, the high tech industrial growth in Redmond's started slowly. However, by the year 2000, Redmond had a population of 43,610 people. Redmond continues to evolve and expand as a community with an independent cultural and economic heritage of agriculture and logging. These days, the citizens of Redmond embrace the future with their long tradition of pioneer resourcefulness, participation, and pride in their community.
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