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Phone: (253) 535-3200
Toll-Free: (866) 948-3200
Fax: (253) 535-3206
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Evergreen Restoration, Inc.
13716 Canyon Road East # C
Puyallup WA 98373

Phone: 253.535.3200
Toll Free: 866.948.3200
Fax: 253.535.3206

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Snoqualmie Pass Water Damage Expert

Water Mitigation

Water intrusion can be a very destructive force. Evergreen Restoration’s staff of IICRC trained technicians is suited for any Water Loss situations. Through intensive, on-going schooling and in-house training, we have staff available and answering the phones 24/7. Evergreen Restoration’s response time is unrivaled in the industry. Once on site, we are able assess the situation and address it immediately with our specialty equipment designed for these situation. In most instances, a few days of drying can reverse the effects of water damage. When the excessive moisture has been removed from the structure, our contractors can efficiently repair any damages to pre-loss condition.

WATER DAMAGE EMERGENCY SERVICE 1 866 948 3200

When a water loss has occurred it is important to remember that the longer that water stands, the more difficult it becomes to remove and the more likely it is to become contaminated and/or germinate mold.

When Evergreen Restoration, is called to your home or structure in Snoqualmie Pass, our IICRC Certified Technicians will do the following procedures EVERY TIME:

1. Take photo of the front of the home or structure and physical address.

2. Introduction of the crew to the Snoqualmie Pass homeowner/property manager.

3. Speak with the Snoqualmie Pass homeowner/property manager about the damage and find the point of origin.

4. Start with the point of origin and inspect all affected areas of the home for moisture.

5. Take Photo’s of all affected areas, including documenting the condition of all the personal belongings in the affected areas.

6. Walk through the home or structure with the Snoqualmie Pass homeowner/property manager to explain the documented damage and the drying process.

7. All authorizations and releases signed and dated.

8. Begin extracting highly saturated areas from the water damage.

9. Remove any baseboards and doors to promote better airflow.

10. Remove all affected carpet and padding and any affected insulation in the crawl space.

11. Take samples of the damage areas for lead and asbestos and have the samples tested.

12. Remove all affected drywall from the Water Damage.

13. Set up equipment to begin the drying process.

14. Take photos of the water damaged areas with equipment operating and sheetrock removed.

15. Send documents to insurance company.

 

Please do not hesitate to call us if you have any questions.

(253) 535-3200 or (866) 948-3200

Snoqualmie Pass was well known to the Native Americans of the region. Hudson's Bay Company trappers and traders were active in the Snoqualmie and Yakima valleys during the early 19th century. They knew about Snoqualmie Pass but information about their use of it is vague. A possible early use of the pass was that of A.C. Anderson, who drove cattle across the Cascades in 1841, via a pass he called "Sinahomish Pass".[1]

George B. McClellan and his lieutenant Abiel W. Tinkham explored the Snoqualmie Pass region in 1853 and 1854. Their goal was to find a pass better suited for a railroad than Naches Pass, where the Naches Trail crossed the Cascade Mountains. They explored from the east side of the mountains, reaching the vicinity of Yakima Pass. Tinkham continued down the west side via the Cedar River. McClellan decided not to examine Snoqualmie Pass itself because of unfavorable reports from Indians.[1]

In 1856 Major J.H.H. Van Bokkelen, then of the Washington Territory Volunteers (militia), crossed Snoqualmie Pass on a scouting mission. In 1858 several large pack trains bound for mines east of the Cascades crossed the pass. In 1865 a number of Seattle citizens, including Arthur A. Denny, explored the Cedar River, Snoqualmie Pass, and Naches Pass. They reported that Snoqualmie Pass route was a better choice for a road than the old Indian trail over Yakima Pass. By 1867 a toll road had been built over Snoqualmie Pass. Intended to be suitable for wagons, for years the road was only usable by pack trains and for cattle drives.[1]

The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway completed a line through Snoqualmie Pass in 1909. The same year, an improved wagon road was also built over the pass. The Sunset Highway was opened through the pass in 1915.[2]

In 1927, the road over the pass became U.S. Route 10. It began to be plowed and kept open during winter in 1931. [2] By 1933, the first alpine ski hill was cleared at Snoqualmie Pass. In 1934, US 10 was finally paved.

In 1969, Interstate 90 was built over the pass.

Since 1980, the Mountains to Sound Greenway Trust has acted to protect the scenic value of the I-90 Corridor over Snoqualmie Pass.

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