Any type of a lockout can quickly ruin your schedule. Our professional locksmiths are aware of the amount of stress a simple mistake may cause. We strive to make sure we get to your location as soon as possible, provide efficient and professional service, and get you back on schedule. Call Secure Locks for superb service, we are always there for you.
Finding a locksmith near Humboldt Park, Chicago
With a population of over 55,000 people, Humboldt Park is an ideal neighborhood for a range of services and companies. We value our Puerto Rican clients, as well as all communities within the Humboldt Park region, and continue to build long-term relationships with local residents and businesses. If you are looking for a dependable and local Humboldt Park locksmith, give us a call! Secure Locks is 100% licensed and insured in Illinois. We work hard to maintain your trust and confidence as one of the best locksmith companies in the city and suburbs.
Emergency car locksmith in Humboldt Park, Chicago
No one is exempt from getting locked out or losing car keys. Even the most responsible people have their bad days and are unable to find their car keys. Our advice is not to stress out and call Secure Locks, so that we can provide quick and reliable service. We also offer residential and commercial locksmith services to all Humboldt Park residents and businesses.
About Humboldt Park, Chicago
Alexander Von Humboldt, a German naturalist and geographer, was never a resident of Chicago nor did he visit the city. However, because the first inhabitants were mostly made up of German immigrants, they chose to use Von Humboldt’s name in dedication to the park. The park was laid out in 1869 and since then became “the crown jewel” of the park district.
Humboldt Park is known for its large Puerto Rican community of immigrants that started moving to the neighborhood in the 1950’s. 1966 was a turning point for Puerto Ricans in Humboldt park who faced discrimination from the Chicago Catholic Crurch that would not allow them their own parish. There was a building racial tention between residents and Chicago police, as well as housing and job discrimination. This tension exploded on June 12th to June 14th 1966. The uprising that lasted three days of severe clashes with the police is known as the “66 Division Street Riots”.
In 1995 the city of Chicago and the Puerto Rican-American residents agreed to recognize the Puerto Rican roots in the neighborhood with a two 59-foot Puerto Rican flag arch all over the street symbolically ending the conflictual relationship between the city and Puerto Rican residents in Humboldt Park.