We provide excellent windshield replacement in Lake Elsinore. Mobile Auto Glass Solutions at 951-667-1080 has a team prepared to restore your shattered or cracked glass. We can provide the necessary repairs or replacement of your windshield to restore greater safety while you are on the road. Call right away for immediate auto glass replacement from our experienced technicians.
With years of experience handling all types of auto glass replacement 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.
Contact Mobile Auto Glass Solutions at 951-667-1080 for your auto glass replacement today. We are trusted within the community for providing excellent auto glass in Lake Elsinore. Let our trained and skilled workers come out to you right away to complete any service you require for your car windshields. Call our team right away!
City of Lake Elsinore:
Lake Elsinore or LE is a city in western Riverside County, California. The population was 51,821 at the 2010 census. It is the home of the Lake Elsinore Storm baseball club of the California League which plays at the Lake Elsinore Diamond.
Native Americans have long lived in the Elsinore Valley. The Luiseño were the earliest known inhabitants. Their pictographs can be found on rocks on the Santa Ana Mountains and in Temescal Valley and artifacts have been found all around Lake Elsinore and in the local canyons and hills.
Overlooked by the expedition of Juan Bautista de Anza, the largest natural lake in Southern California, was first seen by the Spanish Franciscan padre Juan Santiago, exploring eastward from the Mission San Juan Capistrano in 1797. In 1810, the water level of the Laguna Grande was first described by a traveler as being little more than a swamp about a mile long. Later in the early 19th century the lake grew larger, providing a spot to camp and water their animals for Mexican rancheros, American trappers, the expedition of John C. Frémont and the immigrants during the California Gold Rush as they traveled along the southern shore of the lake on what later became the Southern Immigrant Trail and the route of the Butterfield Overland Mail.