What You'll Get
Proper car maintenance will help a vehicle live longer, just as proper muscle maintenance will help you save a car from drowning. Be a hero with today’s Groupon to Neuls Springs, Chassis & Autoglass. Choose from the following options:
- For $15, you get one stone-chip repair on a windshield (a $50 value).
- For $25, you get two stone-chip repairs on a windshield (an $80 value).
- For $35, you get unlimited stone-chip repairs on one car (a $100 value).<p>
The glass gurus at Neuls Springs, Chassis & Autoglass lend more than 50 years of experience to meticulously mending scarred windshields. During the around-30-minute service, deft technicians tend to automotive optical centers, repairing minor chips caused by stones, inclement weather, or a hailstorm of wedding rice. A safety precaution designed to prevent the chips from growing into larger cracks, repairing the small bruises stymies potential obstructions to visibility, maintaining clarified, transparent front-facing glass for clearly viewing drive-in space-shuttle launches. Techs can quickly tend to a single chip, adroitly target a pair of scars, or aim their expertise at restoring unlimited chips on a single car windshield.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Apr 18, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Valid only for option purchased. Must use on 1 vehicle. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Neuls Springs, Chassis, and Autoglass
Originally established in 1918 as a blacksmith shop, Neuls Springs, Chassis, and Autoglass now turns its metallurgical know-how toward installing quality auto components from Moog, Monroe, and Wagner. The shop's licensed mechanics keep buggies smoothly bouncing along with spring and suspension services and MPI-accredited repairs. Glass services, such as windshield replacements and stone-chip repairs, sustain visibility and structural integrity, and Aquapel treatments repel rain, ice, and snow, leaving wipers free to signal profanity-laden semaphore messages to showboating school-bus drivers.