Windscreen Repair & Replacement West Bromwich

For efficient, thorough and reliable windscreen repair and replacement in West Bromwich, look no further than The Windscreen Company.

We have 15 years of experience in the field, with all our team members experts at what they do, providing services for an affordable price.

Fully mobile, we operate throughout the region on a 24 hour basis. We assist you in getting your vehicle roadworthy once more, no matter what vehicle type you have.

Our work is covered by fully comprehensive insurance plans, making for an easy and convenient service.

We also now provide windscreen camera calibration, ensuring your ADAS is in proper working order.

For more details, or to book an appointment for windscreen chip repair or replacement in West Bromwich, get in touch with our team today.

We’re always happy to help and our number one aim is to get you back on the road safely.

Did you know?

  • A well served town for public transport, the Midland Metro was opened on May 31st 1999, serving the wider Birmingham region and has since seen further development, with more works planned.
  • The Town Hall was built in the 18th Century and contains gothic and medieval architecture as well as a historically important Grand Organ which was built in 1862.
  • West Bromwich doesn’t have it’s own Royal Mail postcode – one of the largest towns in the entire United Kingdom without one.

While you’re here

  • Take in some local sport with Premier League club West Bromwich Albion at The Hawthorns stadium on Halfords Lane. The 26,850 seater stadium was built in 1990 and regularly plays host to some of the biggest clubs in the country.
  • Once a monastery, the Sandwell Valley Country Park was redeveloped into a Hall for the Earl of Dartmouth. It’s now open to the public and features a cycle route, pitch and putt course and has 660 acres to explore.
  • West Bromwich Manor House is a Grade I listed building and is the only piece of the original development of medieval buildings. Said to be haunted, the building now serves as a museum open to the public.