Richmond Hill on appliance repair

We repair a variety of appliances, these include:

  • Fridge repair
  • Washer repair
  • Dryer repair
  • Oven repair
  • Stove repair
  • Dishwasher repair

We also do kitchen mixer repairs if you are willing to bring your item to our location nearest Richmond Hill area to be repaired. We provide diagnostics for each and every service we perform. Not just that, we also offer condo appliance repair services in Richmond Hill and surrounding areas as well!

Same-day appliance repair service

We have strategically placed all of our technicians throughout Richmond Hill and surrounding areas so that there is always a technician in the area, ready to repair any malfunctions you are having! The Alex technicians provide same-day service and are available during evenings, on weekends and even on holidays! If you live in the Richmond Hill area and are looking for a quick, hassle-free appliance repair service you should consider calling Alex Appliances.

Skilled and experienced technicians

At Alex Appliances we ensure that our technicians are highly-skilled. Not just that, we also make sure each of our technicians are trained properly so they can identify the problem quickly and get your appliance(s) back up and running in the shortest time possible! That is the Alex advantage Concord Ajax Angus!

Simple and hassle-free repair

Our customer satisfaction guarantee comes with each and every single repair that we do. The Quick fix vans are always stocked with all of the most common replacement parts from all major brands for a variety of appliances. If you live in a condo in Richmond Hill or surrounding areas and your maintenance man is busy, you can call our Quick fix Appliances technicians and we will fix your appliance problem on our first (and only) visit!

Service areas surrounding Richmond Hill include but are not limited to:

  • Aurora
  • Newmarket
  • Vaughan
  • Richmond Hill
  • Stouffville

Richmond Hill Appliance Repair Service

Is your fridge too warm, too cold, sweating or dripping pools of water? We’ve seen all this before – and more. With our multi-stocked repair vehicles and trained personnel, your fridge can be working properly again before the ice has time to melt! Call Alex Appliances today for fast and effective fridge repairs in Richmond Hill.

Richmond Hill Fridge Repairs

Alex Appliances is ready to serve you all over Richmond Hill for all your fridge repair needs. Life can be very difficult for any family without a fridge. This is why Alex Appliances carries lots of replacement fridge parts in our vans to ensure that your fridge can be good as new. Call Alex Appliances today for all fridge repairs!

Richmond Hill Washer Repair

Is your clothes washer blowing bubbles, or not spinning as you would like? Alex Appliances Richmond Hill technicians know all the diagnostic tricks in the book and come prepared with all the spare parts they need to make the repairs on the spot. If your washer is giving your problems and you are looking for same day service, call Alex Appliances today.

Richmond Hill Dryer Repair

Is your dryer nor turning? Or perhaps it leaves your clothes still damp? Our technicians will soon find out what is wrong and will have your dryer working again in the shortest possible time. We always arrive equipped with the most common replacement parts so will probably be able to carry out the repair in just one visit. Call Alex Appliances for all your Richmond Hill dryer and other appliance repair needs.

Richmond Hill Dishwasher Repair

Does your dishwasher not drain? Or do the plates not get clean? We can diagnose what ails all makes of malfunctioning dishwashers and carry the spare parts with us that will get them back up and running in no time at all. For reliable Richmond Hill dishwasher and other appliance repairs, call Alex Appliances today and enjoy our same day service.

Richmond Hill Stove Repair

Does your stove not want to heat up or is it charcoaling your food? Don’t go hungry – call Alex Appliances today and we’ll send one of our team of Richmond Hill technicians to carry out a same-day stove repair. We bring all the spare parts we need for the most common stove malfunctions so will probably be able to resolve your problem in just one visit. Call Alex Appliances today to set up your same day Richmond Hill stove repair appointment.

Richmond Hill Oven Repair

Is your roast chicken not roasting? Or the cheese on your gratin just won’t melt. Why not call Alex Richmond Hill Appliance repair technicians to come and take a look. Our trained personnel are very familiar with all the main brands of oven and carry hundreds of replacement parts in their repair vehicles. So don’t put it off – call us today and ask about our same-day Richmond Hill oven repair service.

Richmond Hill, Ontario

Richmond Hill (2016 population 195,022) is a town in south-central York Region, Ontario, Canada. Part of the Greater Toronto Area, it is the York Region’s third most populous municipality and the 28th most populous municipality in Canada. It is also Canada’s most populous town.

Richmond Hill has in recent years seen a huge population upsurge, being Canada’s fastest-growing community in the 1990s. It is an affluent town with a large number of people employed in business, finance, industry and healthcare. The town is home to the world-renowned David Dunlap Observatory telescope, at one time the second largest telescope in the world, and still the largest in Canada.


The Regional Municipality of York was established by Bill 102 An Act to Establish the Regional Municipality of York of the provincial parliament, passed on June 26, 1970 and coming into force on January 1, 1971.[3] The act expanded Richmond Hill’s borders, annexing parts of Whitchurch Township, Markham Township, Vaughan Township and King Township into Richmond Hill, expanding the area covered from 1,700 acres (6.9 km2) to 27,000 acres (110 km2) and the population from a little over 19,000 to some 34,000. The town grew to encompass the communities of Gormley, Dollar, Langstaff, Carrville, Headford, Elgin Mills, Jefferson, Bond Lake, Temperanceville, Lake Wilcox, Oak Ridges and Richvale. While Richmond Hill was a prosperous, well developed town, many of the outlying areas annexed were far more rural, with dirt roads, no water mains or sewers and no streetlights, and the time needed to bring municipal services up in these areas, combined with residual unequal tax assessments caused considerable conflict in the municipal politics. Policing was taken over by the York Regional Police, but fire protection remained with Richmond Hill, whose firefighting force quickly grew. Having hired its first full-time employee in 1967, it had fourteen full-time employees by 1971.

Yonge Street through Richmond Hill expanded from two lanes to four in 1971, relieving congestion on what was known as “Ontario’s worst stretch of highway”.[3]

The Richmond Hill Dynes Jewellers softball team was the 1972 Softball World Champions.[3] The Royal Canadian Air Farce was recorded at the Curtain Club Theater in Richmond Hill for its first 5 seasons on radio, beginning in 1973.[4] The Air Farce returned for an anniversary recording in the 1990s. Also in 1973 was the centennial of the town’s incorporation as a village, and the town set up a number of celebratory activities, including a beard growing contest, commissioning a centennial song, a parade, a street dance and the unveiling of an historic plaque honoring the town’s founding in front of the municipal offices. June 27 was officially declared Russell Lynett Day, named after the town’s clerk, only the third in its existence. 1973 also saw the sale of the last of the original rose-growing greenhouses in Richmond Hill. Development had led to increasing property taxes and the H.J. Mills greenhouses relocated to Bayview Avenue and Elgin Mill Road. The site of the greenhouses was developed as a subdivision. The fast-growing town set aside significant areas for parks, with five new parks dedicated in 1973, and two more in 1974. The Richmond Hill Historical Society was founded in 1973.[3] The society was dedicated to preserving the history of Richmond Hill and raising awareness of the town’s history. Their first action was to restore a 150-year-old house, known as the Burr House.

As the 1970s went on, the population growth of Richmond Hill remained large. In 1976, home prices in Richmond Hill were among the highest in Canada.[3] By this time, the town council was split over whether to keep expanding rapidly. The deadlock over a fifty-five house subdivision named Springmills Estate lead to one councilor saying that it was not the reform council it was dubbed, but a “deformed council”. Other housing projects faced similar problems as councilors debated many things, including the need for affordable housing and the encroachment of homes into the farmland and the Oak Ridges Moraine.

GO train service was extended to Richmond Hill in 1978, officially opened on April 29, 1978 by Bill Davis.[5]

Growth in Richmond Hill slowed towards the end of the 1970s, with M.L. McConaghy Public School closing in 1979 due to dropping enrollment.[3] At the same time, Richmond Hill began to make official plans for future land development. The first official plan concerned a 700-acre (2.8 km2) industrial park at Leslie Street and Highway 7 named Beaver Creek. A commercial area within the park spread into the hamlet of Dollar. The plan was rejected, however, by the Ontario Municipal Board, and Richmond Hill was the first municipality in Ontario to have its official plan rejected outright by the board. The whole affair was subject to much controversy in the community, although the town council eventually declined to appeal the decision.

When the new council convened in 1980, led by new mayor Al Duffy, the town remained without a development plan. The council hired civic planner Peter Walker to produce a new official plan. By September 1981, the new plan was draft, with limited development of northern Richmond Hill, industrial development centred in the south-east part of town and commercial centres remaining along Yonge Street.[6] The plan was approved in July 1982 by the Ontario Municipal Board.

A clash over the use of the land in Langstaff, known as the Langstaff Jail Farm erupted in 1982 between Richmond Hill and Toronto, which owned the land.[7] The 632-acre (2.56 km2) plot of land had been acquired by Toronto in 1911, and was unused in 1982. Toronto’s plans for development clashed with those of Richmond Hill over the balance of industry and residential development, with Richmond Hill favouring more industrial development.[8]

The rose business left Richmond Hill in June 1982, with the closure of H.J. Mills florists. Mills died in 1980, leaving the company to his son, but the poor economic conditions, combined with increasing property taxes in the growing city made the business unprofitable.[6] A 1984 contest organised by The Liberal had readers submit entries for a new town slogan. The town council choose three of the submissions which residents then voted on, and “A little north, a little nicer” became Richmond Hill’s new town slogan.

Richmond Hill’s explosive growth continued during the 1990s, fueled in significant part by immigration. In the early 90s, Statistics Canada named Richmond Hill as Canada’s fastest-growing community.[9] The demographic base also began to change, with the Richmond Hill Association for Multiculturalism founded in 1989 by Jay Chauhan. Today, Richmond Hill is a multicultural town, with a Hebrew school, a Hindu temple, Chinese language churches, Italian Community Club, Italian language church services and other facilities.


The town’s motto is En la rose, je fleuris (French for “Like the rose, I flourish”), reflecting either the motto of the Duke of Richmond, or the fact that the town was a centre of rose-growing in the early 20th century. At that time, it was known as the “Rose Capital” of Canada. A more recent motto for Richmond Hill is A little north, a little nicer.

Richmond Hill is the only municipal Canadian government to have light pollution laws in place due to the presence of the David Dunlap Observatory.

In June 2013, the town’s council passed a bylaw to ban the number 4 from new street numbers because it is considered to be bad luck by some Asian cultures.


The town is governed by the Richmond Hill Town Council, which operates on a Mayor-Council system with six Ward Councillors and two Regional Councillors, plus the Mayor. The council serves a four-year term, after which a new council is elected by qualified electors in Richmond Hill.

The council derives its authority primarily from the Municipal Act, 2001 and the amendments of the Municipal Law Amendment Act, 2006.[11] Richmond Hill is a Lower-tier municipality and has the roles and responsibilities of that position. The municipality has a wide purview relating to the interests of the municipality and its residents to develop and maintain policies, practices and procedures through the issuing of bylaws relating to highways, transportation systems apart from highways, waste management, public utilities, culture, parks, recreation and heritage, drainage and flood control, parking, animals, economic development and the licensing of business. The town in also responsible for maintaining its finances in order to provide relevant services and for maintaining an official plan to guide development.,_Ontario

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