Searching for Auto Glass Replacement in Southern California? Call us today (909) 346-2460
Need quick service for your Windshield in Claremont, California? Just call (909) 346-2460 for Mobile Auto Glass Solutions. Windshield Repair & Replacement and we can be there the same day to fix your panes before the edges of the chip spreads. With years of experience handling all types of vehicle glass repair work, you can expect the work we do to make your car windows as good as new. Even better, we offer free mobile windshield replacement and repair services, so you never have to interrupt your day to make sure your vehicle stays safe for you and your family.
We understand that the most common reason people put off repairing their windshields is that they just cannot find the time to take their cars in for repairs. It is important to realize that delaying any auto glass repair, however minor, can quickly lead to serious damage which may require for a full vehicle glass installation. Thankfully, you can make sure that your vehicle glass stays in top shape by giving our team a call. While you go about your daily activities at work, our windshield repair team will arrive on site and fix the chip or crack on your vehicle glass. If the damage is already extensive, we can even do full auto glass installation on site. We will even take care of billing your insurance company, making the entire process as easy for you as possible.
So why wait? Instead of putting off the repairs for your cracked auto glass in Claremont, California, call (909) 346-2460 for Mobile Auto Glass Repair & Replacement Solutions.
Services We Provide – Call us now (909) 346-2460
• Auto Glass
• Windshield Replacement
• Car Windows
• Windshield Repair
• Vehicle Glass
• Windshield Auto Glass Repair
• Vehicle Glass Repair
• Vehicle Glass Installation
• Auto Glass Installation
Claremont is a college town on the eastern border of Los Angeles County, California, United States, 32.5 miles (52.3 km) east of downtown Los Angeles. Claremont is an affluent city just nestled below the San Gabriel Mountains and very famous for the Claremont Colleges. The population, as of the 2010 census, is 34,926. Claremont is known for its many educational institutions, its tree-lined streets, and its historic buildings. In July 2007, it was rated by CNN/Money magazine as the fifth best place to live in the United States, and was the highest rated place in California on the list. Due to its large number of trees and residents with doctoral degrees, it is sometimes referred to as “The City of Trees and PhDs”.
The city is primarily residential, with a significant portion of its commercial activity revolving around “The Village”, a popular collection of street-front small stores, boutiques, art galleries, offices, and restaurants adjacent to and west of the Claremont Colleges. The Village was expanded in 2007, adding a controversial  multi-use development that includes a cinema, a boutique hotel, retail space, offices, and a parking structure on the site of an old citrus packing plant just west of Indian Hill Boulevard. Some critics say that the expansion negatively altered the original, small-town feel of The Village.
The citrus groves and open space which once dominated the northern portion of the city have been replaced by residential developments of large homes. Construction of Stone Canyon Preserve, one of the final residential tract developments in the north of the city, commenced in 2003 as part of a complicated agreement between Pomona College and the City of Claremont which resulted in the creation of the 1,740-acre (7.0 km2) Wilderness Park. The northern, foothill area also includes the Padua Hills Theatre, a historic site constructed in 1930.
Claremont’s school district is known as the Claremont Unified School District (CUSD). It has 7 elementary schools, one intermediate school, and 2 high schools. The main high school is Claremont High School (CHS)
Claremont has been a winner of the National Arbor Day Association’s Tree City USA award for 22 consecutive years. When the city incorporated in 1907, local citizens started what has since become the city’s tree-planting tradition. Claremont is one of the few remaining places in North America with American Elm trees that have not been exposed to Dutch elm disease. The stately trees line Indian Hill Boulevard in the vicinity of the city’s Memorial Park.
Commuter train service to Claremont is provided by Metrolink from the Claremont Metrolink Station. The station is on the San Bernardino Line, with trains traveling to Los Angeles and San Bernardino several times each day.
$10 off all your auto glass replacement needs.