Look for appliance repair businesses in Wetheral.

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Related Businesses

  • Rapid Repairs
  • Total: 3    Avg: (5)
  • 14, Carlisle Enterprise Centre, James St, Carlisle CA2 5BB, UK
  • 01228 541217,
  • Retel Electronics
  • Total: 32    Avg: (4.8)
  • 36 Hether Dr, Carlisle CA3 0ES, UK
  • 01228 525399,
  • Team Knowhow
  • Total: 2    Avg: (3)
  • D, Kingstown Retail Park, Parkhouse Rd, Carlisle CA3 0JR, UK
  • 0800 276 1373,
  • T&S Air Conditioning Ltd
  • Total: 1    Avg: (5)
  • Unit 8, Long Island Park, Carlisle CA2 5AS, United Kingdom
  • 01228 409695,

The appliance repair services are courteous and fast to respond. They offer good value for money repair costs.  They are dependable, professional, qualified technicians with lots of years in the industry. They can handle many sorts of domestic appliance ranging from fridges , deep freezes, washers, clothes dryers and cookers.

They are going to aim to repair all sorts of appliances and will hope to repair the problem first time.  The repair services are well-known in the Wetheral therefore you can count on them to provide good service.

We understand how you will have a number of choices for domestic appliance repair services so we aim to please. This means you can count upon us to do the repair work promptly to get your domestic appliances working once more. If you have any domestic appliance repair work in Wetheral call now.


More About Wetheral

Wetheral is a village, civil parish and electoral ward in Cumbria, England. The village serves mostly as a dormitory town for nearby Carlisle. At the 2001 census, the population of the Wetheral Ward was 4,039,[1] The civil parish of Wetheral is slightly larger, with a population of 5,203.[2] being counted as 4,541 at the 2011 Census for both Parish and Ward.[3] Along with nearby Scotby, Wetheral is one of the most affluent villages in North Cumbria.

Wetheral stands high on a bank overlooking a gorge in the River Eden. Parts of the riverbank here are surrounded by ancient woodlands, including Wetheral Woods, owned by the National Trust.[4] Formerly a small ferryboat operated to the village of Great Corby on the opposite bank, and an iron ring can still be found attached to the rocks on the Great Corby side of the river where the ferry would tie up.