Things are still tough but we have been seeing customer growth for a few years now and it is finally getting to the point where things are getting back to normal
Fremont, CA (PRWEB) September 29, 2011
For the past three years, Maaco Auto Body & Paint in Fremont has experienced growth due to the improving economy and the increased careful spending of consumers. The company has added jobs, increased volume and is still helping customers to stretch their money farther.
"It is obvious that the economy has turned the corner,” says Frank Barnard, President at Maaco Auto Body & Paint of Fremont. “Things are still tough but we have been seeing customer growth for a few years now and it is finally getting to the point where things are getting back to normal. Customers are more optimistic and are opting for the nice little extras that they didn't get during the worst of the recession."
Maaco saves money for those who choose to repair and maintain good, older cars instead of buying new ones. A nationwide survey found that Maaco's prices, on average, were 33 percent less than other body shops.
Maaco is a solution that makes good economic sense, and it becomes even more apparent during tough economic times. The company has a good reputation and high customer satisfaction scores all across the country. Locally, Maaco has earned a number of awards including Best of Fremont in 2009, 2010 and 2011 and most recently, Best Body Shop in the San Francisco Bay Area from SF BayList & Cityvoter.com.
Maaco Fremont collision center is located at 37414 Centralmont Place in Fremont. For more information, call 510-745-9770 or visit http://www.fremont-maaco.com. They serve Fremont, Newark, Union City and surrounding areas.
About Maaco Auto Body and Paint
Maaco is America’s body shop and collision center, with close to 500 body shop locations across the continent. We provide auto paint and auto body repair services for over 12,000 vehicles a week, 600,000 a year, more than any other company in North America. The 16.5 million vehicles we’ve repaired since 1972 could create a traffic jam 15 lanes wide from New York all the way to Los Angeles.
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