Lyndonville VT

Auto Glass Shop

Why Crash Auto Glass?

  • Professional Auto Glass Replacement

  • Best Quality Windshield Repair

  • Mobile Auto Glass Repair And Replacement

  • Locally Owned Family Business Since 1988

  • Free Auto Glass Replacement Quotes – Find Out The Cost

  • We Are Always The Closest Because We Come To You

Crash Auto Glass is a Vermont Family owned company that has been in business since 1988. We specialize in windshield replacement and windshield repairs for all makes and models, foreign and domestic.

We have not forgotten your other car glass needs, we also replace:

  • Black Glass
  • Side Mirrors
  • Vent Glass
  • Quarter Glass
  • Door Glass

Our trained professional technicians perform services for both commercial and retail clients. We provide mobile service and will come to your home or work place to repair or replace your auto glass. Even on those days when the weather will not permit us to service your auto glass outside, we have convenient locations such as St. Johnsbury for you to take your vehicle. Our technicians do quality work quickly and carefully. They genuinely care about doing the job right the first time.

We understand that your time is very valuable; this is why it is our goal at Crash Auto Glass to make your windshield replacement or windshield repair as convenient as possible. We will direct bill all insurance companies, and make the necessary phone calls to your insurance company.

At Crash Auto Glass we take pride in our work and will warranty your windshield replacement against leaking or stress cracks for as long as you own your vehicle. We will also repair any chip that you may get in your windshield after a replacement for as long as you own the vehicle, providing the chip is not in the drivers line of vision. We always strive to be the best local company.

Here at Crash Auto Glass you will find no gimmicks, no games, and no fancy jingles. Where a handshake is still your best warranty. We are here Monday thru Friday from 7:00 – 5:00 for all your auto glass needs.

auto glass Lyndonville VT

Nobody likes to deal with a broken or damaged windshield.It is a simple fact that car windshields have the tendency to chip or shatter and after that need buying a replacement as well as repair service. This happens for numerous reasons. For instance, a piece of tiny rocks can easily ding the auto glass while the car is moving. Accidents may definitely cause the auto glass to crack entirely. Excessive cold temperature conditions are also occasionally the cause. Often times, car auto glass from turning into casualties of acts of hooliganism or unmindful driving of others. The point is that the auto glass of autos are crafted from tempered glass, glass, yet it is nonetheless susceptible to breakage.

Chips and smaller cracks, as much as the dimensions of a dollar bill, are primary nominees for windshield repair. replacement jobs can be performed fairly quickly and most service companies now offer traveling replacement units that will come to deal with the problem without any upsetting your routine. The repair service is performed by simply squeezing in a particular glue into the crack or chip. This glue is formulated to be both strong and clear to ensure that when it dries and if buffed it is without a doubt practically impossible to see exactly where the damages had once been. The structural integrity of your auto glass is never compromised by a repair accomplished by a professional using high quality products.
Auto glass replacement jobs are possibly considerably more complex and this is actually the reason that so many insurance and auto glass service companies urge car owners to get problems fixed swiftly. The complete process for an auto glass replacement unit could in fact require to a week’s time since the windshield generally needs to be ordered in ahead of work could even start.

windshield replacement Lyndonville VT


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Windshield Repair

About Lyndonville Vermont

Lyndonville is a village in the town of Lyndon, in Caledonia County, located in the beautiful and scenic “Northeast Kingdom” of Vermont, an area that National Geographic selected as part of their geotourism program for sustainable destinations. In 2009, a magazine named it one of 15 “Best Small Towns” in New England, and Lyndon State College is located here.

The Lyndonville area is ideal for year-round recreation activities, including skiing at nearby Burke Mountain, snowmobiling along VAST trails, and mountain biking along Kingdom Trails. Of course, don’t forget the spectacular display of color during the Fall Foliage season!

History of Lyndon VT

A Few Characteristics of Lyndon, VT
Lyndon, VT is in Caledonia County, the gateway to the Northeast Kingdom (NEK) of Vermont.
Lyndon is bordered on the north by Sutton and Burke, on the east by Kirby, on the south by St. Johnsbury, and on the west by Wheelock. It has an area of about 23,000 acres, similar in size to the majority of the towns in Vermont. It was surveyed before any adjacent towns and laid out exactly square, thereby causing several surrounding towns to be irregular in shape. According to local tradition, Dr. Arnold and friends went to the top of Prospect Hill (1100′) to look over the area. Boundaries were drawn to take in the best lands and available waterways in the area. Lyndon has a population of 5,454, year round housing units of 2,136 and 45 seasonal units (U.S.Census of Housing and Population Estimates, 1995). Lyndon is at the confluence of Routes 5, 122, 114 and I-91. Once Lyndon was a significant railroad hub and still serves as a shopping center for the smaller villages to the north.

Civic Structure
Lyndon was chartered November 20, 1780 (recorded in the Town Clerk’s Office on June 27, 1781) to Dr. Jonathan Arnold and several other associates from Rhode Island, many of whom served in the Revolutionary War. Settlement in the town commenced in April 1788 by Daniel Cahoon, Jr., he returned to his former place of residence in Windham, NH the following winter. Cahoon returned in the spring of 1789 with a few other settlers. By 1791, there were six or seven families in town and several young men without families. The town was organized on July 4, 1791. Settlement increased rapidly during the next two decades, the census showed a population of 542 in 1800, 1092 in 1810, 1296 in 1820 and 1750 in 1830. During the next forty years the population remained mostly constant, unlike other Vermont towns that suffered a drastic population decrease in the mid 1800s. In 1840, the town reported 1753 people, 546 horses, 3359 cattle, 8786 sheep, 1931 swine and an abundant production of hay oats, corn, barley, rye, buckwheat, and potatoes, as well as 68,364 pounds of maple sugar and 15,850 pounds of wool. Lyndonville Village has an electric department, with which eight other municipal utilities have devised a way to return power in exchange for money to Hydro Quebec.

Lyndon was named for Dr. Jonathan Arnold’s son, Josiah Lyndon Arnold. Josiah was well loved. He was a graduate of Dartmouth, studied law in Providence, and taught at Brown University. He died at age 31. The Arnold family lived in St. Johnsbury. The Lyndon Village Post Office was spelled LINDON by mistake, probably for the locally occurring Linden tree that is similar to basswood. The error was corrected to match the Post Office name to the Village name. The name Red Village probably was derived from the red ochre used on houses and barns; at the present time, many of the largest buildings in the village are painted red (1997). In the 19th Century, Lyndon Town included a small hamlet, Bundyville, named for the family of Elijah Bundy, who settled soon after the Town was incorporated. Maps from the latter part of the 19th Century show Folsom’s Station, a few miles north of Lyndonville. This was a courtesy railroad stop for the private use of Harley E. Folsom, who was the superintendent of the Passumpsic Railroad and Treasurer of the Newport and Richford Railroad.

It may well be believed that the old folks were a merry set of jokers by the nicknames they gave the different localities in town in its early settlement such as Pudding Hill, Squabble Hollow, Mount Hunger, Hard Scrabble, Hog Street, Whale’s Back, Shanticut, Musquito District, Owlsboro, Eqypt, and Pleasant Street (from being the residence of some fair ladies) and most of these names are yet familiarly known, but not confessed to be truthfully descriptive of the present condition of these localities. (Hemenway 1867)

Some other place names in Lyndon are the following hills all named for residents; Minister Hill (less than 1000′), Cold, Diamond, Graves, Mathewson, Tute, Vail, Darling and Shonyo.

Caledonia County derives its name from the ancient name for Scotland. Barnet and Ryegate, two towns in the southern part of the county, were settled by Scots.

Historical Highlights
1866: Railroad shops of the Connecticut and Passumpsic Rivers Railroad were moved from St. Johnsbury. The town is served by the Boston & Maine and the Canadian Pacific railroads.
1867: Lyndon Institute, a coeducational prep school is founded.
1883: Theodore N. Vail, founding president of American Telephone & Telegraph, buys a farmhouse in Lyndon. His farm later becomes known as the Speedwell Estate, where prizewinning cattle are bred.
1910: Lyndon Normal School is founded. In 1947, the Normal School becomes a college and in 1962, the Legislature makes the college part of the state college system.

Crash Auto Glass
604 Lapierre Drive
St. Johnsbury, VT, 05819
Phone: (888) 292-0972
  • Monday: 7:00 am - 5:00 pm
  • Tuesday: 7:00 am - 5:00 pm
  • Wednesday: 7:00 am - 5:00 pm
  • Thursday: 7:00 am - 5:00 pm
  • Friday: 7:00 am - 5:00 pm
Mobile Windshield Repair and Replacement Lyndonville VT 05851 US