Homes are like irish terriers—if not properly tended, they resort to bratty acts of defiance, such as removing all the buttons from your shirts and humming show tunes when you're trying to meditate. Today's Groupon keeps your habitat happy: for $59, you get two hours of handyman services from Yellow Van Handyman (up to a $159.99 value).
Yellow Van Handyman—whose founder was recently awarded a 2010 Washington State Small Business Award for Veteran Small Business Champion—offers routine home-maintenance and repair services. Handypeople arrive at a client's doorstep fully equipped to mend what's broken and tend to the taxing tasks required to ensure a healthy home or office. A variety of services is available, ranging from everyday repairs and installations to larger-scale projects. The range for service covers a a variety of zip codes, and customers can check for availability at their address online.
For two sweet hours, customers can enlist Yellow Van's friendly fix-its to protect their manor from menacing bands of neighborhood ne'er-do-wells by childproofing it, or request that the staff replace a pineapple-shattered window before spring storms flood the interior. Painting, patch work, general carpentry, repairs, landscaping, cleanup services, and karaoke renditions of “If I Had a Hammer” are also available. Go online to HomeTask.com and enter your Groupon code or call (206) 763-6800 to schedule an appointment.
Yellow Van Handyman
A branch of the umbrella company HomeTask, Yellow Van Handyman assists in the company mission of carrying out necessary maintenance, repairs, and improvements on customers' homes. Company founder Jerrod Sessler, dubbed a Veteran Small Business Champion at the 2010 Washington State Small Business Awards, designed Yellow Van Handyman to be endlessly adaptable to modern households’ ever-changing needs. Yellow Van Handyman's dedicated franchisers provide customers with a complete spectrum of home and office repair services, fixing leaky faucets, patching drywall, and replacing windows damaged by ultrarealistic 3-D sports broadcasts.