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 Leighton Buzzard 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 Leighton Buzzard
Leighton Buzzard is a market town in Bedfordshire, England close to Aylesbury, Dunstable and Leighton Buzzard. Leighton Buzzard is linked to Linslade by a bridge over the river Ouzel. Leighton Buzzard and Linslade were unified in 1965 and are commonly referred to as Leighton Linslade. The town is administered by Central Bedfordshire Council jointly with Linslade as the civil parish of Leighton-Linslade. It is thought that the name Leighton comes from the Old English word Leahtun meaning a farm in a clearing in the woods. Buzzard comes from Theobald de Busar who was a Prebendary of the Dean of Lincoln as Leighton was situated in his diocese although there are other theories. For much more detail about the history of Leighton Buzzard please visit the informative site Leighton Linslade Past Times. Leighton Buzzard has excellent transport links as it is close to the M1 motorway and the A5. It is also on the main Birmingham to London railway. The Grand Union Canal runs through the town which today is used more for leisure than transport. The town has had a number of notable industries but is probably best known for sand quarrying. Leighton Buzzard was twinned with Coulommiers, France in 1958. The twinning was renewed in 1982. It was also twinned with Titisee-Neustadt, Germany in 1991. The 190 foot spire of All Saints Church can be seen from many parts of the town. This beautiful church was built in 1277 and has been described as the cathedral of South Bedfordshire. Leighton Buzzard War Memorial in Church Square is thought to be produced from the largest single block of granite ever quarried in the British Isles. With a direct railway service to London and close proximity to Leighton Buzzard Leighton Buzzard continues to grow with more accommodation being built each year. There is evidence that people have been living in and around the area currently occupied by Leighton Buzzard since Saxon times. Pottery and jewellery from the sixth century have been excavated in the town and earthworks have been found which are believed to date back to Roman times. The town is also mentioned in the Domesday Book in 1086 where it is called Lestone. This is interesting as it mentions that Lestone had a market which is still held in Leighton Buzzard to this day. Over the years there have been many references to the town and surrounding villages. For example Tiddenfoot on the edge of the town is referred to in documents dating from 906 and in 1645 a petition was sent asking the Government for financial help after a fire in the High Street. The coming of the Canal and the Railway in the early 1800’s established the town still further and the population, industry and commerce continued to increase. The Leighton Buzzard Railway is a very popular narrow gauge railway that is enjoyed by visitors from all over the world. Originally opened in 1919 to transport sand from the local quarries to the canal and mainline station. During the first world war, narrow gauge railways were used to supply the front lines. Steam engines were used at first but were not practical under fire, they were slower and easier to spot so these were replaced by armour plated, petrol engined locomotives. After the war many of these were sold to industry including the Leighton Buzzard sand companies where they were used to transport sand until the 1950’s. There are still a number of these in the Leighton Buzzard Railway collection today. Many businesses moved to Leighton Buzzard and provided employment for the rising population producing all types of products. During the Second World War, even bomber aircraft were produced in the town to help the war effort. Many well known international businesses came such as Gossards the lingerie company and Lancer Boss who manufactured lift trucks. The town boasts many old buildings each with its own stories to tell that, together, make up the history of Leighton Buzzard