Click here for a message on COVID-19 prevention measures

All of us here at Cascade Collision Repair want you to know we care deeply for the well-being of our customers and employees. In an effort to minimize the possible spread of COVID-19,we are taking the following measures:

  1. Office employees wear face masks and production employees wear their respirators or face masks.
  2. Disinfect high touch areas in every stage as well as clean the interior and exterior of the vehicle prior to delivery.
  3. Keys are disinfected when received and prior to delivery, gloves are worn, and hands are washed frequently when handling keys.
  4. Practice social distancing by meeting customers outside for drop off and delivery. (Walk-in estimates are still offered those who prefer to do business in person.) If you do not want to come inside, please call our office upon arrival. Lehi-(801)919-8597, Provo-(801)396-8303, Orem-(801)406-8469, Park City-(435)214-1834
  5. Encourage customers who call in for estimates to submit photos online through our website We can also text or email a link for customers to enter their contact information and submit photos. Estimates will be written within one business day, at the latest.
  6. Payments can be made over the phone or through an email link and insurance checks can be collected outside prior to delivery if preferred.
  7. Communication with customers is handled by phone, text, or email. Customers who wish to have in person conversations are always welcome inside.
  8. Pick-up and delivery options are available for those who want their car repaired but don’t want to leave their homes.
  9. Require employees to go home if they don’t feel well, even if symptoms are unrelated to the Coronavirus.
  10. Providing all employees the option to work from home whose positions allow them to do so.

We understand the seriousness of this virus and are trying as best we know how to do our part in helping our customers, employees, and vendors remain safe and healthy. As a small business, we hope you will keep your appointment. We would love the opportunity to do everything we can to make the repair process as seamless and convenient for you as possible.


Cascade Collision Repair

Friday, 24 February, 2017

Car Safety: Tips on Driving Through Work Zones

Millions of cars are driven every day and most of the people driving those cars are in a hurry. It’s no wonder why there are thousands of car accidents every year, even in slow-speed zones like work zones. In fact, over five hundred people die in work zones every year and about four people are injured every hour. While waiting in traffic can be frustrating, drivers should always be patient and pay attention to their surroundings, other drivers, and construction workers (like flaggers).

Before Leaving the House
Most accidents in work zones happen during the daytime, usually when people are going to and coming from work. Becoming aware of construction work in the area will help in preparing for the commute. People should either leave a bit earlier than usual and sit through the construction or research an alternate route to their destination. However, unexpected things happen sometimes, and when driving, these things require adequate attention.

Before the Work Zone
Construction work is sometimes unexpected, but as drivers approach the area, they will see many signs designating the area ahead as a work zone. A work zone is distinguished by signs, cones, barrels, heavy construction equipment, and, most often, construction workers with bright vests. Drivers should be well acquainted with these signs and their purposes.

Listed below are some tips for preparing to come into a work zone:

  • Pay Attention to Warning Signs. Diamond-shaped orange signs are in place hundreds of feet before a work zone to inform drivers of the upcoming road work. These signs could also indicate that there is a flagger directing traffic. A flagger has the same authority as the signs, only the sign can’t directly cite someone for disobeying. Flashing arrows and signs indicating closed lanes may indicate that drivers need to merge lanes as soon (and as safely) as possible.
  • Don’t Speed. Sometimes the work zone is closer than drivers realize, so motorists should begin braking shortly after seeing the construction signs and follow the posted speed limits. Fines are doubled for those driving over the speed limit in work zones.

While in the Work Zone
While some accidents may occur before the work zone, many more happen in the construction area. These zones can be full of bumps and holes and are very dangerous to the driver and to the people working in the construction zone.

Listed below are some tips on how to stay safe while driving through a work zone:

  • Minimize distractions. Although traffic can move slowly in construction zones, a distraction like a text conversation could lead to a minor mistake with major consequences.
  • Flow with traffic. While speeding hinders work zone safety, so do slow drivers. Motorists should aim to keep up with traffic (this means paying attention to the warning signs and other drivers).
  • Remain a safe distance from obstacles. Drivers should be attentive to (and avoid coming into contact with) construction workers and the equipment in work zones. This can include heavy construction equipment or something as small as orange construction cones. Drivers are responsible for damages made to their vehicles if they hit construction equipment. (Just in case, drivers should make sure their insurance policies satisfy their auto repair needs.)
  • Stay on the road. In addition to receiving a fine, driving on the shoulder or through the median can be dangerous.

Drivers should be prepared and ready for the unexpected when driving through work zones. The most important rules for staying safe in construction areas are to be attentive and remain calm. No one wants to sit through a half hour of construction, but it is sometimes necessary to improve the roads we all share.