Puyallup Towing is available in Lakewood 24 hours 7 days a week
When car issues arise, sometimes our first thought is to call a friend or family member. But in most situations, our friends and family don’t have the training, skills, or equipment to help sufficiently. That’s where a professional towing company comes in handy.
It’s not uncommon for car accidents to happen, and sometimes they happen in remote locations; deer on the road, black ice, or falling asleep at the wheel. They can all leave you in an undesirable situation. But Puyallup Towing is available 24/7 all year long for calls in Lakewood. Not only do we have tow trucks standing by at all hours of the day and night but you can be assured that our drivers will get to you as quickly as possible. Car issues are never fun for anyone, and we don’t want you to have to suffer for any longer than is necessary.
Another reason to call Puyallup Towing is that our drivers have years of training, proper licensing, and high-quality equipment. This allows them to arrive on the scene, assess the situation, and handle it accordingly. If you need to be towed to a particular destination, we can do that. If you need roadside services, we can do that too. One of the best reasons to call Puyallup Towing is that we can store your vehicle in a secure storage facility. Leaving your car on the side of the road presents numerous potential dangers and should be avoided if possible. With Puyallup Towing you won’t ever have to worry about being stranded again.
About the city of Lakewood
The City of Lakewood, Washington is nestled between the State Capitol of Olympia, just south of Tacoma, Washington, and adjacent to Joint-Base Lewis McChord with a diverse population of just over 63,000 people. Surrounded by communities providing ample trees, lakes, parks, and recreation, as well as developed commercial and warehouse districts, and more.
Lakewood was called the Prairie in the beginning—an expanse of land about 20 miles square, dotted with lakes and occasional stands of Oak and Douglas fir trees. Steilacoom and Nisqually Indians held pow-wows on The Prairie—before the advent of the White hunters, trappers, and settlers. This abundant Nisqually Prairie was chosen by the British as the site of one of its fur-trading operations by the Hudson Bay Company in 1833.
Hunters began to set up farming on The Prairie. One of these farms, at the present site of Western State Hospital, was leased by the US Army in 1849 to serve as a military post following an Indian attack on Fort Nisqually. The new fort, called Fort Steilacoom, was used to quell Indian uprisings…read more.