Good Guys Garage Door Repair Norman Oklahoma
Norman Oklahoma's Most Trusted Source For Garage Door & Opener Repairs
Norman OK Garage Door Repair - Opener Repair - Broken Spring Replacement
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About Good Guys Garage Door Repair
Most Trusted in Norman, OK.
Finding a garage door repair company in Norman, OK, you can trust is of utmost importance. In Oklahoma, one name stands out for its commitment to transparency, fairness, and exceptional service: Good Guys Garage Door Repair Oklahoma City. We are the go-to choice for homeowners in Norman, OK, needing garage door assistance, with a strong reputation for reliable repairs, free estimates, and a customer-first approach.
Good Guys Garage Door Repair OKC stands out for all the right reasons. We have become a trusted name in the industry with our dedication to providing FREE estimates, fair pricing, transparency, and exceptional customer service. By avoiding high-pressure sales tactics, bait-and-switch strategies, and unnecessary upselling, Good Guys Garage Door Repair OKC has established a reputation as a company that homeowners can rely on for honest and reliable garage door repairs. So, the next time you need assistance with your garage door, trust the experts at Good Guys Garage Door Repair OKC for a hassle-free experience.
We Provide Superior Garage Door Repairs and Installs
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Reasons To Chose Good Guys Garage Door Repair
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GOOD GUYS GARAGE DOOR REPAIR & BROKEN SPRING REPLACEMENT NORMAN OKLAHOMA
When you need garage door repair services or a garage door tune-up in Norman, OK, and surrounding cities, “The Good Guys Garage Door Repair” is here to help. With hundreds of moving parts required to work together, it only makes sense that garage doors need occasional repair and maintenance. Maybe your garage door won’t operate, or you accidentally backed your car into it when it was closed.
Whether you need a new garage door opener, a spring replacement, or a free consultation about a problem, our experienced technicians at Good Guys Garage Door Repair are here to help.
WHY TRUST GOOD GUYS GARAGE DOOR REPAIR OKC TO FIX YOUR BROKEN GARAGE DOOR?
When it comes to broken garage door springs or a damaged or faulty overhead door, enlisting the help of a professional will ensure safe, effective results. We offer a full range of garage door repair services at Good Guys Garage Door Repair in Norman, Oklahoma. We consistently put our customers first to deliver safe, fast, and reliable assistance.
BEST GARAGE DOOR COMPANY IN NORMAN OKLAHOMA
As the number one garage door repair company in OKC for over two decades, The Good Guys Garage Door Repair OK has the knowledge and experience to diagnose garage door problems correctly. Maybe you have a faulty spring, or your door is broken and needs complete overhead garage door repair or replacement. No matter the case, our garage door repair experts will be able to provide a reliable, long-lasting, and affordable solution.
OVER 20 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE FIXING GARAGE DOORS IN NORMAN OKLAHOMA
For over 20 years, The Good Guys Garage Door has served customers throughout Oklahoma City and surrounding areas. We offer a wide range of garage door repair services, parts, and accessories. We’re committed to continuing The Good Guys Garage Door family tradition of excellence in the garage door service industry.
FAIR AND FRIENDLY REPAIR SERVICES
Our team of skilled and professional overhead door technicians will provide 100% quality services at your doorstep. At The Good Guys Garage Door, we provide honest and fair pricing. We’re happy to offer an obligation-free estimate while delivering full transparency about what your overhead door repair service may entail.
WHAT GARAGE DOOR REPAIR SERVICES DO WE OFFER?
The Good Guys offer comprehensive garage door tune-ups and safety inspections and will schedule your garage door repair appointment around your availability. When you choose us as your garage door repair company, you can feel confident that we’ll fix your overhead garage door correctly the first time at a fair price.
GARAGE DOOR OPENER REPAIR IN NORMAN, OKLAHOMA, AND SURROUNDING AREAS
If you need to repair your garage door opener, The Good Guys Garage Door works on most major brands and can run your overhead garage door smoothly in no time. Whether the problem lies with the opener’s transmitter or remote batteries, your overhead door opener may be to blame if your garage door won’t open. If your opener makes an odd grinding noise, it’s probably not working correctly. When any of these issues happen, call your service technician immediately.
HONEST, NO SCAM GARAGE DOOR TORSION SPRING REPAIR “NEAR ME” SERVICES
Garage door springs ensure your door opens and closes smoothly. Overhead garage door springs are mighty, and if they break, the garage door may unexpectedly fall. Because broken garage door springs pose significant safety risks, you must ensure they are in safe working condition year-round. It’s also best to enlist the help of a professional for spring repair or replacement, as replacing a garage door spring may result in injury. Broken or faulty springs can also cause the opener to burn out from working harder. Repairing or replacing your garage door springs will help save you money in the long run.
GARAGE DOOR TRACK REPAIR
Has your overhead door garage come off the track? If so, The Good Guys Garage Door Repair can help restore your garage door to its proper position. We can supply the right parts for all overhead doors if you only need track replacement parts.
GARAGE DOOR ROLLER REPLACEMENT
Garage door rollers are the little wheels that ride along the track of your overhead door. They come in numerous types and allow rolling doors to roll. If your overhead garage door rollers become noisy, you must replace them. When your garage door rollers work correctly, your entry will run quietly and smoothly.
GARAGE DOOR PREVENTIVE MAINTENANCE
The average garage door will go up and down more than 1,000 times yearly. Regular garage door preventive maintenance ensures your operating system continues to run smoothly without posing potential risks to pets, property, or household members. With too much wear and tear and improper maintenance, overhead doors can lock, stick or even fall on cars or other objects that get in the way.
Did you know regular overhead garage door maintenance costs less than repairs? Regular garage door maintenance can also improve safety conditions and increase the life expectancy of your garage door opener, hardware, and parts. We recommend an annual garage door tune-up to help ensure reliable, quiet operation and safety for your overhead door.
Before we get started, remember that any accident — including your overhead door getting damaged or dented by a moving vehicle — requires the help of a professional. An experienced technician, such as the ones at The Good Guys Garage Door Repair, can inspect your overhead door for free. Some accidents require inspection and systems testing that standard garage door maintenance cannot cover.
When you trust the trained professionals at The Good Guys Garage Door Repair, you’re guaranteed comprehensive, cost-effective solutions that will keep your garage door in safe operational condition. Our technicians will perform the following preventive maintenance:
- Perform a safety inspection on the door as well as on the opener or operator
- Tighten lag screws, nuts, and other hardware
- Ensure the tracks are aligned, straight, and tight
- Apply lubricant to moving parts
- Inspect bottom fixtures, shafts, drums, cables, bearing plate, and spring anchor attachment.
- Remove excess debris buildup from the tracks and photo-eye sensors
- Determine if springs need to be re-tensioned
- Inspect the garage door’s spring system for signs of excessive rust or wear and tear.
Remember, a garage door makes up approximately one-third of the exterior of your house, so performing regular preventive maintenance is crucial. When in-between annual maintenance checks, observe your garage door’s daily operation and note any unusual behavior, noises, or debris buildup. Call us today to schedule your professional garage door maintenance!
Norman, OK, is the third-largest city in the U.S. state of Oklahoma, with a population of 128,097 as of 2021. It is the largest city and the county seat of Cleveland County, and the second-largest city in the Oklahoma City metropolitan area, behind the state capital, Oklahoma City. It is 20 miles south of OKC.
Norman was settled during the Land Run of 1889, which opened the former Unassigned Lands of Indian Territory to American pioneer settlement. The city was named in honor of Abner Norman, the area’s initial land surveyor, and was formally incorporated on May 13, 1891. Norman has prominent higher education and related research industries, as it is home to the University of Oklahoma, the largest university in the state, with nearly 32,000 students. The university is well known for its sporting events by teams under the nickname “Sooners,” with over 85,000 people routinely attending football games. The university is home to several museums, including the Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art, which contains the most extensive collection of French Impressionist art ever given to an American university, and the Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History.
Norman’s National Weather Center (NWC) houses a unique collection of university, state, federal, and private sector organizations that work together to improve the understanding of events related to the Earth’s atmosphere. Norman lies within Tornado Alley, a region with intense, widespread tornadic activity. The Oklahoma City metropolitan area, including Norman, is the world’s most tornado-prone. The Storm Prediction Center (SPC), a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) branch, is at the NWC. SPC forecasts severe storm and tornado outbreaks nationwide. Additionally, research is conducted at the co-located National Severe Storms Laboratory (NSSL), which includes field research and operates various experimental weather radars.
The Oklahoma region became part of the United States with the Louisiana Purchase in 1803. Before the American Civil War, the U.S. government relocated the Five Civilized Tribes—the five Native American tribes that the United States officially recognized via treaty—to Oklahoma. Treaties of 1832 and 1833 assigned the area known today as Norman to the Creek Nation.
After the Civil War, the Creeks were accused of aiding the Confederacy; as a result, they ceded the region back to the United States in 1866. In the early 1870s, the federal government surveyed these unassigned lands. Abner Ernest Norman, a 23-year-old surveyor from Kentucky, was hired to oversee part of this project. Norman’s work crew set up camp near what is today the corner of Classen Boulevard and Lindsey Street; it was there that the men, perhaps jokingly, carved a sign on an elm tree that read “Norman’s Camp,” in honor of their young boss. In 1887, the Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railway began service to the area, which was later opened to settlement as part of the Land Run of 1889; early settlers decided to keep the name “Norman.”
On April 22, 1889, that first Land Run in what would become the state of Oklahoma saw the founding of Norman, with at least 150 residents spending the night in makeshift campsites. By the following day, downtown was already being constructed. Almost immediately, two prominent Norman businessmen, former Purcell railroad freight agent Delbert Larsh and railroad station chief cashier Thomas Waggoner, began lobbying for the territorial government to locate its first university in Norman. The two were interested in growing the city and had reasoned that rather than try to influence territorial lawmakers to find the heavily contested territory capital in Norman; it made sense to attempt to secure the state’s first university instead (a move that would be far less controversial). On December 19, 1890, Larsh and Waggoner successfully passed Territorial Council Bill 114, establishing the University of Oklahoma in Norman about 18 years before Oklahoma’s statehood.
The new Norman was a sundown town. African Americans were not allowed to live within the city limits or stay overnight until the early 1960s, nor could they study at the University of Oklahoma. In 2020, the Norman City Council issued an apology.
Norman has grown throughout the decades. By 1902 the downtown district contained two banks, two hotels, a flour mill, and other businesses; by 1913, over 3,700 people lived in Norman when the Oklahoma Railway Company decided to extend its interurban streetcar running from Oklahoma City to Moore into Norman, spurring additional population growth. The rail lines eventually transitioned to freight during the 1940s as the United States Numbered Highway system developed. The population reached 11,429 in 1940.
Welcome marker on Main Street
With the completion of Interstate 35 in June 1959, Norman found its role as a bedroom community to Oklahoma City, increasing rapidly; in 1960, Norman’s population was 33,412, but by the end of the decade had grown to 52,117. Throughout the 1960s, Norman’s land mass increased by 174 sq mi by annexing surrounding areas. The city’s growth trends have continued early in the 21st century, with the population reaching 95,694 in 2000, 110,925 in 2010, and 128,026 in 2020
Norman OK Zip Codes
73019, 73026, 73069, 73070, 73071, 73072
The U.S. Census Bureau reported Norman’s geographical coordinates as 35.240577°N 97.345306°W (35°14’26″N 97°20’43″W). This appears to be the city limits’ geographical center, including Lake Thunderbird. Virtually all of Norman’s development is well to the west of this point.
As of 2010, the city has a total area of 189.42 sq mi, of which 178.77 sq mi is land and 10.65 sq mi is water.
The center of this large incorporated area is 20 mi from the center of Oklahoma City and, separated primarily by Moore, is in the Oklahoma City metropolitan area.
Museums and theater
Norman enjoys many cultural attractions that the university funds. The Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art made national and international news in 2000 when it was given the Weitzenhoffer Collection, the most prominent French Impressionist art ever provided to an American university. The collection includes works by Mary Cassatt, Claude Monet, Vincent van Gogh, Paul Gauguin, Pierre-Auguste Renoir, and Camille Pissarro.
The Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History contains over 50,000 sq ft of exhibits ranging from archaeology, paleontology, ethnology, herpetology, ornithology, and Native American studies. Its shows are intended to immerse visitors in the state’s long history. The museum features many complete collections of dinosaur fossils and is also noted for its Paleozoic collection, considered one of the largest and most important.
The Moore-Lindsay House is a Queen Anne-style home built before 1900 by prominent Norman home builder William Moore; it was purchased by Norman in 1973 and today serves as the city and Cleveland County’s historical museum. Located at 508 N. Peters, the Moore-Lindsay House’s architecture represents Norman during the Victorian era. The Cleveland County Historical Society maintains a collection of over 5,000 rare books, documents, and other artifacts in its archives located inside the house.
Catlett Music Center at the University of Oklahoma features many orchestral and jazz performances. The Weitzenhoffer Family College of Fine Arts Schools of Dance, Drama, and Musical Theatre offers many student programs throughout the year.
The city is also home to many privately funded galleries and performance sites.