- Appliance Repairs Wellington Total: 25 Avg: (4.7)
- 20/6 Riddiford St, Newtown, Wellington 6021, New Zealand
- Godfreys Wellington Airport Total: 10 Avg: (4.1)
- Airport Retail Park, 10 Tirangi Rd, 6022, New Zealand
- Anytime, Urgent & Afterhours Appliance Repairs Total: 2 Avg: (1)
- Newtown, Wellington 6021, New Zealand
- Noel Leeming Lyall Bay Total: 101 Avg: (4)
- Tenancy 4A, Airport Retail Par Tirangi Road, Lyall Bay, Wellington 6022, New Zealand
- Tharcold Service Centre Total: 19 Avg: (2.3)
- Glover St, Ngauranga, Wellington 6035, New Zealand
These appliance repair companies are courteous and fast to respond. All of them provide fair repair costs. They are reliable, experienced service agents having lots of years in the industry. They will handle many sorts of domestic appliance including fridges , freezers, washers, clothes dryers and cookers.
The companies are going to aim to repair all sorts of domestic appliance and will hope to fix your job first time. The repair companies are well-known in the Rongotai so you will be able to depend on them to give good repair job.
We know how you will have a range of options in whiteware repair services so we aim to please. As a result people can rely on us to do the repair work as quickly as possible getting your domestic appliances operating again. For domestic appliance repair work in Rongotai ring today.
More About Rongotai
Rongotai is a suburb of Wellington, New Zealand, located southeast of the city centre. It is on the Rongotai isthmus, between the Miramar Peninsula and the suburbs of Kilbirnie and Lyall Bay. It is known mostly for being the location of the Wellington International Airport. It is roughly in the centre of the Rongotai electorate, which is much bigger than the suburb.
Until about the 15th century, the Rongotai isthmus was probably a shallow channel known as Te Awa a Tia. The only part of the current isthmus above water was the small hill which now has the airport control tower on it; the Miramar Peninsula was an island known as Te Motu Kairangi at the entrance to Wellington Harbour. Māori oral history describes a massive earthquake known as Haowhenua (“land swallower” or “land destroyer”) which raised the seabed so that it became possible to wade across to Miramar. Studies of sediment suggest that it was once below sea level. Following the earthquake, the seabed seems to have silted up, creating a sandflat which linked Miramar to the mainland, at least at low tide. When James Cook entered Wellington Harbour in 1773 he found the former channel impassable by boat.