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 Hamilton 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 Hamilton and surrounding areas as well!
Same-day appliance repair service
We have strategically placed all of our technicians throughout Hamilton 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 Hamilton 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 New Tecumseth Orangeville Oshawa!
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 Hamilton 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 Hamilton include but are not limited to:
Hamilton 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 Hamilton.
Hamilton Fridge Repairs
Alex Appliances is ready to serve you all over Hamilton 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!
Hamilton Washer Repair
Is your clothes washer blowing bubbles, or not spinning as you would like? Alex Appliances Hamilton 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.
Hamilton 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 Hamilton dryer and other appliance repair needs.
Hamilton 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 Maple dishwasher and other appliance repairs, call Alex Appliances today and enjoy our same day service.
Hamilton Stove Repair
Does your stove not want to heat up or is it char coaling your food? Don’t go hungry – call Alex Appliances today and we’ll send one of our team of Hamilton 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 Hamilton stove repair appointment.
Hamilton Oven Repair
Is your roast chicken not roasting? Or the cheese on your gratin just won’t melt. Why not call Alex Hamilton 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 Hamilton oven repair service.
Hamilton (/ˈhæməltən/; 2016 population 536,917; UA population 683,645; CMA population 778,400)[a] is a port city in the Canadian province of Ontario. Conceived by George Hamilton when he purchased the Durand farm shortly after the War of 1812, Hamilton has become the centre of a densely populated and industrialized region at the west end of Lake Ontario known as the Golden Horseshoe. On January 1, 2001, the new City of Hamilton was formed through the amalgamation of the former city and the other constituent lower-tier municipalities of the Regional Municipality of Hamilton-Wentworth with the upper-tier regional government. Residents of the old city are known as Hamiltonians. Since 1981, the metropolitan area has been listed as the ninth largest in Canada and the third largest in Ontario.
Hamilton is home to the Royal Botanical Gardens, the Canadian Warplane Heritage Museum, the Bruce Trail, McMaster University and Mohawk College. McMaster University is ranked 4th in Canada and 94th in the world by Times Higher Education Rankings 2015-16 and has a well-known medical school. The Canadian Football Hall of Fame can be found downtown right beside Hamilton City Hall and across town to the east, the Canadian Football League’s Hamilton Tiger-Cats began playing at the new Tim Hortons Field in 2014, which was built as part of the 2015 Pan American Games.
Possibly because of its diverse environment, numerous TV and film productions have been filmed in Hamilton, regulated by the Hamilton Film and Television Office. A growing arts and culture community garnered media attention in 2006 when the Globe and Mail published an article called “Go West, Young Artist” about Hamilton’s growing art scene. The article highlighted local art galleries, recording studios and independent film production.
In pre-colonial times, the Neutral Indians used much of the land but were gradually driven out by the Five (later Six) Nations (Iroquois) who were allied with the British against the Huron and their French allies. A member of the Iroquois Confederacy provided the route and name for Mohawk Road, which originally included King Street in the lower city. In 1784, about 10,000 United Empire Loyalists settled in Upper Canada (what is now southern Ontario), chiefly in Niagara, around the Bay of Quinte, and along the St. Lawrence River between Lake Ontario and Montreal. They were soon followed by many more Americans, some of them not so much ardent loyalists but attracted nonetheless by the availability of inexpensive, arable land. At the same time, large numbers of Iroquois loyal to Britain arrived from the United States and were settled on reserves west of Lake Ontario.
The town of Hamilton was conceived by George Hamilton (a son of a Queenston entrepreneur and founder, Robert Hamilton), when he purchased farm holdings of James Durand, the local Member of the British Legislative Assembly, shortly after the War of 1812. Nathaniel Hughson, a property owner to the north, cooperated with George Hamilton to prepare a proposal for a courthouse and jail on Hamilton’s property. Hamilton offered the land to the crown for the future site. Durand was empowered by Hughson and Hamilton to sell property holdings which later became the site of the town. As he had been instructed, Durand circulated the offers at York during a session of the Legislative Assembly and a new Gore District was established of which the Hamilton townsite was a member.
Initially, this town was not the most important centre of the Gore District. An early indication of Hamilton’s sudden prosperity was signaled by the fact that in 1816 it was chosen over Ancaster, Ontario that year to be the administrative center for the new Gore District. Another dramatic economic turnabout for Hamilton occurred in 1832 when a canal was finally cut through the outer sand bar that enabled Hamilton to become a major port. A permanent jail was not constructed until 1832 when a cut-stone design was completed on one of the two squares created in 1816, Prince’s Square. Subsequently, the first police board and the town limits were defined by statute on February 13, 1833. Official City status was achieved on June 9, 1846, by an act of Parliament, 9 Victoria Chapter 73.
By 1845, the population was 6,475. In 1846, there were useful roads to many communities as well as stage coaches and steamboats to Toronto, Queenston and Niagara. Eleven cargo schooners were owned in Hamilton. Eleven churches were in operation. A reading room provided access to newspapers from other cities and from England and the U.S. In addition to stores of all types, four banks, tradesmen of various types and sixty five taverns, industry in the community included three breweries, ten importers of dry goods and groceries, five importers of hardware, two tanneries, three coachmakers and a marble and a stone works. 
As the city grew, several prominent buildings were constructed in the late 19th century, including the Grand Lodge of Canada in 1855, West Flamboro Methodist Church in 1879 (later purchased by Dufferin Masonic Lodge in 1893), a public library in 1890, and the Right House department store in 1893. The first commercial telephone service in Canada, the first telephone exchange in the British Empire, and the second telephone exchange in all of North America all were established in the city between 1877–78. The city had several interurban electric street railways and two inclines, all powered by the Cataract Power Co.
Scottish Rite Castle
Though suffering through the Hamilton Street Railway strike of 1906, with industrial businesses expanding, Hamilton’s population doubled between 1900 and 1914. Two steel manufacturing companies, Stelco and Dofasco, were formed in 1910 and 1912, respectively, and Procter & Gamble and the Beech-Nut Packing Company opened manufacturing plants in 1914 and 1922, respectively, their first outside the US. Population and economic growth continued until the 1960s, with the 1929 construction of the city’s first high-rise building, the Pigott Building, the move of McMaster University from Toronto to Hamilton, the opening of the second Canadian Tire store in Canada in 1934, an airport in 1940, a Studebaker assembly line in 1948, the Burlington Bay James N. Allan Skyway in 1958, and the first Tim Hortons store in 1964. Since then, many of the large industries have moved or shut down operations and the economy has shifted more toward the service sector, such as transportation, education, and health services.
On January 1, 2001, the new city of Hamilton was formed from the amalgamation of Hamilton and its five neighbouring municipalities: Ancaster, Dundas, Flamborough, Glanbrook, and Stoney Creek. Before amalgamation, the “old” City of Hamilton had 331,121 Hamiltonians divided into 100 neighbourhoods. The former region of Hamilton-Wentworth had a population of 490,268. The amalgamation created a single-tier municipal government ending subsidization of its suburbs. The new amalgamated city has 519,949 people in over 100 old neighbourhoods, and surrounding communities.
The city experienced a devastating fire at the Plastimet plastics plant in 1997. Approximately 300 firefighters battled the blaze, and many sustained severe chemical burns and inhaled volatile organic compounds when at least 400 tonnes of PVC plastic were consumed in the fire.