Gibsonton Appliance Repair
Best Appliance Repair Services In Gibsonton
Homeowners needing Gibsonton appliance repair frequently contact Hartman’s Appliance Repair because we offer flat rate, upfront pricing options. Instead of charging by the hour for your Gibsonton appliance repair, we charge you one flat rate for the job itself. In addition, we are upfront with how much a Gibsonton appliance repair service will cost. Before we begin any work on your behalf, we will provide you with an accurate price quote. That means you will never need to be surprised by your final bill.
Our family has been providing superior Gibsonton appliance repair to homeowners for more than 30 years.
Taking Gibsonton appliance repair and service seriously, Hartman’s Appliance Repair provides a superior level of support and care to our customers. We take on both commercial and residential Gibsonton appliance repair concerns, delivering top-notch results in a quick and efficient manner.
Gibsonton appliance repair techs at Hartman’s offer fast, reliable, and efficient service and repairs. Gibsonton appliance repair technicians implement the latest technology, advanced equipment, and fully stocked service vehicles to ensure we are always prepared to resolve our customers’ commercial and residential Gibsonton appliance repair concerns.
More About Gibsonton
In Hillsborough County, just ten miles south of Tampa, sits Gibsonton, once known as the strangest town in America. Called Gibtown by its nearly 8000 residents, it has always been the retirement or wintering home of various people in the carnival and circus business would spend the off-season back in the depression days. This was in the days of the big ten-in-one sideshows that featured live human oddities like the Bearded Lady, Lobster Boy, Inferno the Fire Eater, and the Mule Faced Woman. Today, sideshows are rarely found on carnival midways which are now dominated mainly by amusement rides, game and food booths.
In its glory days, Gibtown had the only Post Office in the country with a special low counter for midgets. The local fruit stand was operated by the famed Hilton Siamese twins and down at the Showman’s Lounge the late Melvin Burkhart livened up the bar crowd by hammering six inch spikes up his nose. Gibtown was the only place in the country with special zoning laws that allowed residents to keep anything from elephants and monkeys to a dismantled Ferris wheel on their property.
The library at the University of South Florida (USF) has digitized many of the photos at the International Independent Showmen’s Museum. These photographs are a part of Special Collections at USF. The homepage of the collection describes the photographs as portraying the life and times of the American carnival from the late 1800s to today. The collection features many photographs that relate to means of transportation as relevant to the carnival, such as semi-trailers and trains.