Welcome to RG Automotive Diagnostics
Your choice for auto repair in South Surrey / White Rock!
WHO WE ARE
RG Automotive Diagnostics is a different kind of auto repair shop. We are strong believers in preventative maintenance. With scheduled inspections and wear item replacement, you will reduce the chances of being stuck on the side of the road waiting for a tow truck.
We service and repair all makes and models but do specialize in the European brands, namely Audi/VW, BMW, Land Rover and Mercedes.
Contact us today and let us show you how we can make your driving experience more worry free!
Regular service and inspection to keep you safe on the road.
When the unexpected happens, we can help.
Warning light? Vehicle not running right? We can help!
TIRE SERVICE & REPLACEMENT
Brand name tire brands. Run Flats replacement. Wheel balancing.
WHAT PEOPLE SAY
I've been going here for a few years now and I totally recommend this place because of their great service, honesty, and the confidence knowing the car will be fixed correctly.
Have been going here for 5+ yrs now. Ryan and his team are knowledgeable, experienced, and always provide quality service at a fair price. Highly recommend this shop!
Ryan is very knowledgeable and was able to answer all of my questions. Excellent value for diagnostics and repair services performed. I would highly recommend Ryan and his team.
Surrey, British Columbia"Surrey is one of the cities that is located in British Columbia. This beautiful city is located north of the border between Canada and the US, and South of the Fraser River. As of 2020,there was a population of almost 600,000 inhabitants, making it the second-largest in the province after Vancouver. In terms of landmass, this is the third-largest after Prince George and Abbotsford. Some of the communities include Fleetwood, South Surrey, White Rock, Newton, Whalley, Guildford, and Cloverdale. In 1879, a corporation was formed. The land was formerly occupied by aboriginal groups that speak Halqemeylem. The first time the city was placed on the map was when an English explorer named H.J. Brewer saw the land and it looked to him as a replica of his native town in England. Way back, the location was characterized by a forest of red cedar, cranberry bogs, fir, blackberry, douglas fir, and hemlock. Whalley, is a neighborhood after Harry Whalley, a man who owned and ran a gas bar at the back of King George Boulevard. In the past, the Kwantlen Nation used a portion of Whalley as a burial ground. The first set of people that arrived first settled in some parts of the South and Cloverdale. The major occupations of these settlers were fishing, farming, harvesting oysters, and setting up small stores. The city started to experience a major expansion in 1937 when the Pattullo Bridge was constructed. During the post-war in the ‘50s, a lot of single-family homes filled the neighborhoods and became a bedroom community, accommodating commuters who worked in Vancouver or Burnaby. The city started experiencing incredible growth during the 1980s and 90s, as folks from all around Canada and other parts of the world (mostly Asia) started trooping to the area. In 2013, it was predicted that the city would surpass Vancouver in terms of population in the next 10 to 12 years. Although the English language has most speakers in the city, this is a multi-lingual community with various languages. Some of the languages you might come across include Mandarin, Punjabi, Hindi, Korean, Arabic, Spanish, Vietnamese, etc. According to Koppen Climate Classification, the area has an oceanic climate, typifying that of the inter-coastal Pacific Northwest – wet winters, rainy, with heavy rainfall stretching to early spring. Summers are usually mild and sunny, winters are cold but not frigid, and falls are cool and cloudy. Generally, the climate is perfect for people from all around the world. In terms of economy, the area is known as one of the largest industrial hubs within British Columbia, with booming high tech, agriculture, clean energy, health, advanced manufacturing, arts, and education sector. Entertainments are booming and about 189 film productions were carried out, 15 of which at the city hall plaza, in 2017. Also, the first biofuel facility in North America was launched here in 2018. It cost a whopping $68 million to open the facility. In 2017, there were just six employers, each having over a thousand employees across British Columbia: Fraser Health has 25,000, school district 36 has 10,560 staff, City of Surrey has 3,400, Coastal Capital Savings has 1,738, Starline Windows Group has 1,400 employees, and Polytechnic University has about 1,300. The two major higher institutions are Simon Fraser University and Kwantlen Polytechnic University. Simon Fraser has 3 campuses and one of them happens to be Kwantlen Polytechnic University and was formerly a community college but was granted a university from the BC provincial government and has become a famous center in applied research. The presence of these institutions makes a youthful city with a lot of fun activities to keep people of all ages thrilled. When talking about the economy, it is always right to mention agriculture because farming has been part of the history of the city. Farming is a culture here and about one-third of the total land area is preserved as farmland used in the production of food to meet the increasing demand of the city’s population. This has also led to a shoot in employment as more people are employed in the agriculture sector. There are more than 3000 people employed in the agriculture sector, making it about 1.6 percent of the city’s total workforce. Manufacturing is also booming and high technology is been employed to ensure clean energy and a high standard of living. Over 800 health-related businesses are operating here, thus, making the health care industry to be a major player in the economy of the city. Some of the sub-areas of healthcare include marine bio-science, infectious diseases, regenerative medicine, oncology, and neuroscience. By a large margin, the health sector is the largest employer, with Memorial Hospital and Fraser Health topping the list in the sector. Generally, the city that provides the major amenities needed by mankind. Whether it is health, education, agriculture, tourism, good housing, etc., you will get them in abundance. FAQs Is this a nice place to live? Living here would be a good choice for anyone because there are a lot of fun activities and a mild climate to enjoy. The city is blessed with astonishing urban forest, golf courses, clean beaches, and more tourism opportunities. Being the second-largest city in BC, this is just about 23 kilometers away from Vancouver. When compared to Vancouver, you can get less costly accommodation.. Most people working in Vancouver prefer to get more square footage and newer homes or condos and commute to work daily. In terms of education, there are good schools for students of all levels. The city is also safe to live in with a minimal crime rate. Winter is cold but not frigid, beautiful landscape, and a lot to enjoy. What is the City Known for? Apart from being an urban area, there are rural and agricultural areas that make the city more exciting. Being a geographically diverse city, it is made up of six communities, each having its unique neighborhood and points of interest. The communities include Cloverdale, Fleetwood, Newton, Guildford, White Rock and City Center/Whalley. There are tons of parks, beaches, arts & culture, and other recreational activities to keep you active throughout your stay in the city. Simon Fraser University also has one of its campuses in Surrey, making the city a vibrant and youthful place to live. The economy is thriving, thus, providing more job opportunities to its inhabitants. If you care for business investment opportunities, this is a good place to find one. Farming is also part of the culture of the inhabitants of the land. Languages Although the city is predominantly characterized by the English language, there are other languages spoken in the city. Surrey is diverse, so, you should expect to hear people speak different languages other than English. During the 1980s and 1990s, there was an influx of people from Canada and particularly Asia here. Some of the other notable languages include Korean, Mandarin, Hindi, Vietnamese, Spanish, Arabic, Punjabi, etc. Schools School District 36 oversees about 100 public elementary schools and 21 public secondary schools, making the city with the largest public school district in British Columbia. Therefore, if you are planning on settling here, you don’t need to bother about your kids’ education because there are lots of good options to choose from. There is even a Francophone school for parents who wish to enroll their kids in a French-speaking school. Some of the private schools include Holy Cross Regional High School, Calvary Christian Academy, Christian School, White Rock Cristian Academy, Regent Christian Academy, Southridge School, Khalsa School, and Pacific Academy. As for higher education, the city is home to one of the campuses of Simon Fraser University. Another higher education center is the Kwantlen Polytechnic University that was established in Newton Town Center in 1981. Apart from these two prominent higher institutions, other post-secondary schools are offering vocational training. Some of these schools include CDI college, Spratt Shaw College, Western Community College, Brighton College, Vancouver Career College, and Discovery Community College. Weather Yes, it snows in the city and it has an oceanic climate, typical of the inter-coastal Pacific Northwest. Although winters are usually chilly, there are not frigid.