Windows PC Computer Repairs Aspendale

Windows PC Computer Repairs Aspendale | Laptop Repairs Aspendale

Apple MacBook Repairs Aspendale | Apple iMac Repairs Aspendale

We at Big Box Computers have, for over 15 years been repairing desktops and laptops on all operating
systems (Windows, Mac OS, Linux). Windows PC Computer Repairs Aspendale. We can assist you with all your hardware, software, networking and upgrade needs, including, but not limited to:

Services we offer for computer repairs Aspendale includes, but not limited to:

  • Full operating system re-install, including software installation, email setup and data transfer
  • Solid state drive (SSD) upgrades
  • Virus / Spyware &amp Malware removal
  • Hardware failures, repairs & upgrades
  • Annoying browser toolbars / redirects
  • General disc clean-up
  • Slow internet tune-ups and Wireless Setup
  • Data backups and data recovery
  • We repair all Major brands in Aspendale

If you aren’t able to access the shop we also do house calls to the Waterways area, catering to any
networking or compatibility problems with things like printers, modems, Wi-Fi and other devices.

Finally we offer advice and products for custom build computers, including gaming PCs. We also
have a wide range of gaming/consumer laptops, both new and second hand for great prices to all Waterways residents

Repair your PC, Laptop, iMac or Macbook in Aspendale

Windows PC Computer Repairs Aspendale

Aspendale is a suburb in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 27 km south-east from Melbourne’s central business district. Its local government area is the City of Kingston. At the 2011 Census, Aspendale had a population of 6,622.

Area: 2.9 km²
Postcode: 3195
Federal divisions: Division of Isaacs

Aspendale is bordered by Port Phillip to the west, Mordialloc and Braeside to the north, Edithvale to the south, and Aspendale Gardens to the east.

Aspendale is bisected by the Nepean Highway and the Frankston line. These provide the main connections to inner Melbourne. On the beach side of the highway, there is more medium density development, and land prices are very high.[3] Some larger blocks with older houses remain in this area, although many of these larger blocks have been subdivided into flats and units in the past two decades. On the other side of the Nepean Highway, housing is typically low-density, and land values are not as high. The Eastern boundary of Aspendale is the Mordialloc main drain. This area is very picturesque, with eucalypts and a long gravel track that extends from Mordialloc Creek, past the back of St Louis De Montfort’s School to the Edithvale wetlands. The historic Doyles Bridge Hotel is situated at Number 1, Nepean Highway, Aspendale.[4].


Aspendale was occupied by Australian Aboriginals for many thousands of years before European settlement. Europeans began farming the area in the 19th century and displaced local inhabitants. When European appropriation began, the land was occupied by the Bunurong people. The geography of the area at the start of European settlement consisted of large sand dune complexes on the coast, and wetland areas inland. The area is flat and low-lying, reaching above sea level by only a few metres.

The geography and ecology of the area has undergone radical changes as a result of European settlement. Much of the wetland area was drained during the second half of the 19th century, with the largest remnants now protected in the Edithvale-Seaford Wetlands Ramsar site, part of which lies in Aspendale. Likewise, only modest remnants of the sand dunes exist today near the beach. The beach is a depositary, sandy beach, and the waters remain shallow a long way out. Although no wetland areas remain in Aspendale itself, significant wetland areas have been preserved in the adjacent suburbs of Edithvale and Aspendale Gardens and these areas provide a good indication of what Aspendale once would have looked like. Migratory bird species from all over the world visit these areas.

During the late 1950s the Catholic population of Aspendale sought to celebrate Mass locally, initially at Martin’s Dance Hall opposite Aspendale Station. When the hall was sold, Mass was celebrated in the old Scout Hall at Regents Park. In 1961 the current Catholic school and church site was purchased, with the school opening in 1965.