Car Repair Keene NH

Local resource for car repair in Keene. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to auto repair shops, auto repair service, car maintenance, mechanics and auto technicians, as well as advice on car trouble.

A AA
Keene, NH
Services
Auto Service & Repair, Insurance, Towing, Roadside Assistance, Battery Rebuilding Repairing & Recharging
Hours
24 Hours Service

Bennington Garage Inc
(603) 588-2182
20 Main Street
Bennington, NH
Services
Auto Service & Repair, Brakes Service & Repair, Auto Inspection

Carquest of Keene
(603) 357-7024
451 Winchester St
Keene, NH
Services
Auto Parts

Sullivans Tire and Auto Service
(603) 355-3303
363 Winchester St
Keene, NH
Services
Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Tire Warehouse
(603) 352-4925
492 Main St
Keene, NH
Services
Auto Parts, Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Shippee Auto, Inc.
(603) 336-5100, 001-2004
753 Brattleboro Road
Hinsdale, NH
Certifications
Blue Seal Certified
Membership Organizations
National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE)

Data Provided by:
Autopart International Inc
(603) 355-1800
32 Production Avenue
Keene, NH
Services
Clutch Repair,Mufflers Repair

Pat Pearsall Transmission Service
(603) 357-1231
349 Washington
Keene, NH
 
Tire Warehouse Central Business Offices
(603) 352-4478
Main Lowr
Keene, NH
Services
Auto Parts, Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Garner Auto Body
(603) 352-5188
594 Monadnock Highway
Swanzey, NH
Services
Auto Body Repair,Auto Repair,Collision Repair,Custom Painting,Truck Auto Body

Data Provided by:

Car Repair

Three Car Repair Rip-Offs By Zach Bowman, DriverSide Contributing Editor

We all like to think of ourselves as savvy shoppers. These days, researching a product requires just a few keystrokes, delivering a plethora of knowledge and vendors competing for your business. Unfortunately, the car repair world doesn’t quite work that way. For car owners in need of a quick repair job, most of us are at the mercy of whatever mechanic is kind enough to take a look at our vehicle. While the vast majority of repair shops out there are good businesses that simply want to keep you on the road and smiling, there are a few bad apples out there. Here is DriverSide’s list of three common auto repair rip-offs.

 
Padding the bill

 
A tried-and-true trick for less than trustworthy shops is to pad your bill with many excess charges. Let’s say you bring your car in for a brake job. A mechanic looking to make a few more bucks off of you will come back with a laundry list of life-or-death repairs and do their best to convince you the work absolutely must be done. How much can this cost you? While it shouldn’t be more than $100 for brake pads, a few quick additions can have your bill sitting pretty at over $500 if you aren’t careful.
 
The best way to protect yourself from extended repair time and unnecessary work is get everything you want done in writing before leaving the shop. If the mechanic still comes back with a massive list of extra work, keep an eye out for anything that seems bogus. Trust your gut. If it sounds odd, don’t hesitate to call up another shop or the dealer from which you purchased your car and ask for their opinion.
 
Overselling

 
Closely related to padding the bill is overselling. Some shops run service specials -- say, an oil change for $10 or complete A/C service for $30. Those would-be deals are just an excuse to get you in the door and your car in their garage. Once there, anything and everything that could need replacing is worked up into an intimidating document that makes your car look like it’s on death’s doorstep. That $30 deal is suddenly costing you over $300 with all of these would-be repairs. Less scrupulous shops will simply go ahead and do the work, sticking you with a bill that’s many times what you saved over having your car serviced somewhere reputable.
 
The easiest way to keep yourself from getting stuck with massive repairs you didn’t need to begin with is to simply pass on these too good to be true deals. Again, trust yourself and stick with the dealer from which you purchased your car. If the shop is offering the same service for less than half the price, there’s probably a reason, unless they mailed you a coupon for customer loyalty. You’re better off going to a shop you know you can trust, even if it looks like it may cost you a little more.
 
Repair by replacement

 
Today, most we...

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