Fix Water Damaged Samsung Galaxy S6

Fix Water Damaged Samsung Galaxy S6: Dropped your Samsung Galaxy S6 in water? This tutorial teaches you how to fix water damaged Samsung Galaxy S6 smartphones. Because let’s face it, we drop our phones in pools, rivers, oceans and the toilet. Strange enough, there was one report where someone sent their Samsung Galaxy S6 through the car wash, and then there’s the, I washed my device in the laundry. Whatever the case may be, this guide helps you fix a water damaged Samsung Galaxy S6, even if it won’t turn on.

I just dropped my Samsung Galaxy S6 in salt water!

If you just dropped your phone in salt water, then you should try to act quickly and proceed with the following advice. If you have dried your phone in rice already and it’s not working properly despite being completely dry, then this guide is for you.

Try to act fast

Take your phone out of the salt water!

Remove your Samsung Galaxy S6 from the salt water as quickly as possible if you have not done so already.

Don’t press anything!

As hard as it is you must try to resist the urge to see if your smartphone is still working:

  • Don’t try to turn the phone on
  • Don’t try to use its touch screen
  • Don’t press any buttons
  • Don’t use the phone at all

Getting Started

The first thing that you should do, if you have not already done so, is trying to revive your cell phone using 99% isopropyl alcohol. This little trick is very useful at fixing a broad range of problems which can result from exposing a cell phone to moisture, water or some other liquid. If you are considering the idea of trying to use isopropyl alcohol on a Samsung Galaxy S6 that doesn’t seem to work quite right after taking a dip in liquid, then these tips will help. This guide discusses and answers some commonly asked questions about using isopropyl alcohol on a Samsung Galaxy S6 smartphone and contains advice on other things that you might want to consider before doing it.

Can alcohol fix my Samsung Galaxy S6 problem?

Alcohol can help resolve many different types of issues that often occur to a Samsung Galaxy S6 after exposing the smartphone to liquid. It includes and is not limited to problems with the:

  • Touch Screen (unresponsive or responding incorrectly to your touch)
  • Display Screen (whether it's distorted, has lines, discoloration, or won’t work at all)
  • Charging or Charging Port (Fix: Samsung Galaxy S6 Won't Charge or doesn’t recognize a charger or refuses to load correctly)
  • Holding a charge (although this is often a battery issue as opposed to a phone issue)
  • Powering off (sporadically powers itself off for no particular reason)
  • Rebooting (restarts itself, gets stuck in a boot loop, or will not power on correctly)
  • Loud Speaker (which is for the Ringer, Music, hands-free, etc.)
  • Internal Speaker (which you hold up to your ear on a telephone conversation)
  • Microphone (used so that other people can hear you talking to them during a phone call)
  • Wi-Fi (Samsung Galaxy S6 Won’t connect to Wi-Fi or stay tethered to a Wi-Fi network)
  • Service Issues (poor or no service)
  • Sensors (proximity sensor or fingerprint scanner etc.)
  • Audio Jack (for a plug-in headset)
  • Bluetooth (has issues pairing with Bluetooth devices)
  • Nonresponsive (if your Samsung Galaxy S6 is dead and totally unresponsive)

(Basically, if moisture or liquid is responsible for the malfunction, there is a chance that isopropyl alcohol might be able to fix it)

Alcohol can’t repair physical damage

While alcohol is a fantastic and useful tool to repair a water damaged Samsung Galaxy S6 it, unfortunately, cannot fix any piece of hardware on your Samsung Galaxy S6 that has physical or liquid damage. Typically, any piece of hardware damaged (like an electrical short for example) will need to be replaced with a working piece of equipment. If soaking your Samsung Galaxy S6 in alcohol doesn’t seem to help resolve the problem that your phone is experiencing (whatever problem that may be) then it may be that that piece of hardware has suffered damage and will need to a replacement. Here are some things that you need to consider:

Consider checking the LDI first

Before soaking your Samsung Galaxy S6 in alcohol, you may want to check your Galaxy S6 LDI (Liquid Damage Indicator) first. The chances are that the S6 pink or red color which would indicate possible water damage and void the Galaxy S6 warranty.

Samsung Galaxy S6 water damage indicator

To find your Samsung Galaxy S6 water damage indicator, use the guide below.

No Water Damage – White color Water Damaged – Pink or Red color


white = No water damage Water Damaged – Pink or Red color


Isopropyl alcohol is still a type of liquid and will activate an LDI sticker. If your Samsung Galaxy S6 LDI is still completely white, then you may be able to look into possible warranty options. If not (most likely in many types of circumstances) then you will have almost nothing to lose by trying this little trick and by submerging your Samsung Galaxy S6 in alcohol.

What kind of alcohol should I use?

I recommend that you use 99% isopropyl alcohol when trying to fix your Samsung Galaxy S6 with alcohol. It’s typically inexpensive (very affordable online), it’s none conductive, and it is very effective. If you don’t have any isopropyl alcohol available around the house and since you may have a difficult time locating it at your local grocery store (make sure to check the pharmacy section) then you may want to consider ordering it online and then waiting for it to arrive. You may be without your device for a few days while it gets mailed to you but it’s usually worth the wait.

Note: Whatever you end up choosing to do make sure that you don’t try to use your Samsung Galaxy S6 until it dries out completely. You don’t want to cause accidently an electrical short to occur or cause permanent damage to your smartphone.

Why 99% Isopropyl alcohol?

Since isopropyl alcohol is a solvent you are probably wondering if it’s safe to use alcohol on your Samsung Galaxy S6. Especially if isopropyl alcohol can have an undesirable effect on things such as the adhesives or glues used to assemble the smartphone? While isopropyl alcohol is technically a solvent I have used 99% isopropyl alcohol to revive multiple cell phones which had been exposed to moisture or dropped in water or submerged in some other type of liquid and have yet to see any negative results indicating that isopropyl alcohol does not have any adverse effect on any of the glues or other materials which hold the device together or allows it to function properly. Quite the opposite in fact; I have seen isopropyl alcohol revive malfunctioning speakers, charging ports, touch screens and display screens as well as solve common power issues that often occur from exposing a smartphone to moisture. So while it’s not a guaranteed fix (since isopropyl alcohol cannot repair physical damage such as an electrical short), isopropyl alcohol can and often does help in these types of situations and is an excellent tool to use when combating the effects that moisture or liquid damage can have on an electronic device.

How should I do it?

Some other questions commonly asked include how to soak a Samsung Galaxy S6 in 99% isopropyl alcohol. Here are a few common issues and some recommendations that you may find helpful.

Should I take the parts off of my Samsung Galaxy S6 before I soak it in alcohol?

Yes, I recommend that you get off all of the removable parts from your cell phone before submerging it in alcohol. These removable parts can vary depending on your particular cell phone and service provider, but these parts may or may not include the S6 back plate, battery, external memory card (aka MicroSD Card), SIM Card(s), etc. I recommend that you take all of these pieces off of your phone and wipe those pieces down with a clean cloth dampened with 99% isopropyl alcohol. Then set all of those pieces to dry. As a wrap up of what exactly needs renovating:

Take off all of the removable parts

Note: These options may or may not be available to you as they are general options. Perform the ones that apply to the Samsung Galaxy S6.

Take the back cover off of the phone

Not every phone has a back plate but if your phone has a removable battery then go ahead and take the back plate off.

Remove the battery

If your cell phone allows you to remove its battery, then take the battery completely out of the phone and set it aside. Salt water is very conductive, and this should help to avoid an unnecessary electrical short. Make sure that you don’t plug your phone into a charger either until you’re sure that your phone is completely dry.

Take it out of its case

Chances are you have done this already but if you own a protective case for your cell phone then take it out of its case and let your phone breathe a little bit.

Remove the SIM card

Subscriber Identification Modules (SIM) cards are very common on cell phones these days and help phone's sync and communicate with their wireless service provider correctly. If your phone utilizes an SIM card (which is pretty likely), then remove it from the phone. Read more about the Galaxy S6 SIM card here.

Remove the SD card

Galaxy S6 does not use a the micro SD card. If your phone is making use of a Memory card or a Micro SD card to be specific, then take it out of the phone as well. Most quality SD cards can be pretty resilient to such situations but take it out so that we can treat the SIM card slot as well.

Leave these parts off of the phone for the time being. If there is any liquid or moisture on these items, then I recommend that you try to dry them off with a dry cloth. An Anti-static cloth or wipe would be ideal but shouldn’t be necessary, and a regular dry cloth should be sufficient. After all of the removable pieces have been removed from your phone the alcohol will be able to work its way into all of those areas of the phone.

Bathing your Samsung Galaxy S6 in 99% isopropyl alcohol

Here are a few things to consider when attempting to save your Samsung Galaxy S6 using isopropyl alcohol. Don’t worry there is a video tutorial that you can use to help you later on in the post. Before you watch the video (which is highly recommended) you ought to read the instructions first to get an idea of the process.

Finding a safe container to soak it in

The most important thing to consider when choosing a container is to make sure to locate a container which will allow you to submerge your Samsung Galaxy S6 in alcohol. Some other minor things that you might want to consider is the size of the container. It will need to be big enough for you to soak your Samsung Galaxy S6 in of course but you don’t want it too big, or else you’ll end up needlessly wasting alcohol. You shouldn’t have to worry about evaporation and whether or not the container should be sealable or not because you won’t be leaving your Samsung Galaxy S6 in the alcohol long enough for it to evaporate. Use a small Tupperware container or a Ziploc bag for this task but as long as the device is completely submerged it shouldn’t make much of a difference.

Submerged in alcohol

Once you have submerged your Samsung Galaxy S6 in alcohol, you’re going to want to try to get that isopropyl alcohol to go on the phone and fill every nook and cranny within the phone which any water (or other liquids) may have entered earlier. You want the alcohol to clean out the entire phone. The best way to do this is to let the phone soak for fifteen or so minutes and then, while the phone is still submerged, take hold of it and gently shake it, then let it sit for ten or fifteen minutes and do it again. You want to make sure that you try to get the isopropyl alcohol into the phone and any leftover minerals or calcium deposits or water out of the phone as best as you can.

After about an hour take a look at the isopropyl alcohol in which your phone in soaking. Does it look dirty? If so you might want to wiggle and shake your phone one more time under the current batch of alcohol, then remove the phone from the alcohol and let it dry a bit. Try to get the majority of the alcohol out of your phone, set the phone aside for a moment, clean out the dirty isopropyl mixture, and then refill it with a fresh batch of isopropyl alcohol, and submerge your phone in the clean batch of isopropyl to give it another good cleaning.

Note: remember that if you decide to rinse the container with water while cleaning it, you should dry it out removing any water before refilling it with alcohol.

How long should I soak my phone in alcohol?

The length of time that you should soak your Samsung Galaxy S6 in alcohol has no fixed limit. It is going to depend on a few different factors including the particular circumstances that lead to having the need to try and fix or revive your malfunctioning Samsung Galaxy S6. Rainwater, River water, Toilet water, Sea water, Dishwater, Shower or Bathwater, Laundry detergent water, Soda, Soup, Milk and cereal, Wine, Beer. Whatever liquid that may have found its way into your phone you are going to need to soak your device long enough to try and remove that particular substance from the inner workings of your Samsung Galaxy S6. Some substances are going to be more resilient than others, however, in most circumstances, you should be able to get away with soaking your smartphone for a good couple of hours.

Video: Repairing Samsung Galaxy S6 That is Water Damaged

Drying your cell phone

Once your Samsung Galaxy S6 has had time to soak, and you feel that the alcohol has been able to get into the Samsung Galaxy S6 and give it a good cleaning you can remove the device from the alcohol. Afterward, you should gently try to get as much of the alcohol out of the phone as you can manage and then dry the outside of the phone with a clean, dry cloth as best as you can.

Dry Water damaged Samsung Galaxy S6 with rice

Use dry rice when attempting to accelerate the drying process The more rice, the better as the device tends to dry out faster. You can use another Tupperware container or Ziploc bag for this purpose but this time, you may want a container that you can seal. That way the rice can absorb any leftover moisture from the phone a little more efficiently. Isopropyl alcohol should dry relatively quickly but for good measure, you may want to let your Samsung Galaxy S6 dry for a good 24 hours or at the very least let it sit and dry overnight.

After your phone has had time to take it out of the rice. Remove any rice that may have stuck to it (check all of the ports to make sure that no rice has found its way into the device). Put the Galaxy S6 back together, and try to start it up. Hopefully, with any luck, your Galaxy S6 will power on properly and be back to 100% functionality again. If this is the case, then enjoy your working Samsung Galaxy S6 and don’t hesitate to share this article and information with your friends through Google + or Facebook, etc. If your Samsung Galaxy S6 is still having issues and still doesn’t seem to want to work correctly, then you may yet have some options available depending on what your phone is doing.

Possibility of liquid damage

If your Galaxy S6 smartphone is still malfunctioning, even after bathing it in isopropyl alcohol then, as mentioned at the beginning of this guide, this could indicate that part(s) of your Samsung Galaxy S6 have experienced moisture or liquid damage. You need to replace your Galaxy S6 or take it to a repair shop.

What to do if Liquid Isopropyl did not work?

If this applies to your current situation, then I highly suggest that you review what to do if your Samsung Galaxy S6 has liquid or moisture damage which includes additional advice on this topic including suggestions on how to pinpoint which piece(s) of hardware might require servicing or replace.

Dealing with liquid and moisture damage

So you ended up trying to fix or revive your Samsung Galaxy S6 in isopropyl alcohol and unfortunately your phone still seems to be experiencing issues and a part, or parts of your phone appear to be malfunctioning. The following is a list of common problems resulting from liquid or moisture damage and what you might be able to do to fix it.

Water damaged Samsung Galaxy S6 won’t turn on

Water damaged Galaxy S6 is one of the most severe issues that your Samsung Galaxy S6 can experience after being dropped in water. After all, you won’t be able to use your mobile phone if it won’t even power on. There are a few possible scenarios that might involve the phone is not powering on properly.

Fix: Samsung Galaxy S6 Won't Charge

Only responds when being plugged into a charger

If you cannot get your Samsung Galaxy S6 to power on but it seems to recognize a charger and the charging light will come on when the phone is plugged in, then this is a good sign as it indicates that there is at least some life left in your phone. If your device falls into this category, then I recommend that you try to locate and then attempt to utilize a replacement battery. The battery may have moisture damage as opposed to the phone and a Galaxy S6 replacement battery may be the key to getting your phone to start up and work again. You can purchase replacement batteries for the Galaxy S6 from a Samsung store and have them replace the battery for you.

If you determine that your Samsung Galaxy S6 requires a replacement battery, then I suggest that you consider checking online to see what the cost for a replacement battery for your Galaxy S6. Typically, replacement batteries are pretty affordable and are relatively easy to acquire from online stores like Amazon. As recommended, the best route to take is through Samsung. Samsung offers replacement batteries for the Galaxy S6 at 45 USD.

Note: Your particular model (the Galaxy S6) uses a non-removable battery, and this task is going to be a little more difficult for you but will likely require you to take apart your S6 to remove and then replace the battery. If your phone falls into this category, then you may want to save this step in troubleshooting as the last and final solution for your mobile.

Samsung Galaxy S6 is completely unresponsive

If your Samsung Galaxy S6 is totally unresponsive and won’t even respond when being plugged into a charger (and you made sure to try the alcohol trick mentioned at the beginning of this article) then I recommend trying another battery (just like the suggestion above). If another battery doesn’t help to get a response out of the phone, then the chances are that you’re going to need to look into replacing the phone.

This issue is a little tricky and isn’t too common when it comes to moisture damage, but it does happen occasionally. If your device boots up but seems to get stuck on its startup logo, or begins to boot but before it turns on all the way it powers off. If it gets caught in a boot loop and seems to restart over and over again nonstop, then you might want to consider trying to troubleshoot the phone's software before looking into replacing the unit. Check out how to fix a Samsung Galaxy S6 that’s stuck in a boot loop for some advice on how to try and troubleshoot this particular issue.

Samsung Galaxy S6 will not charge

Charging a Galaxy S6 is just as important as being able to power it on. Here are some typical charging related problems that can often creep up on a cell phone which has been exposed moisture or dropped in liquid.

Samsung Galaxy S6 powers on but will not charge

If your S6 will turn on but doesn’t charge or even recognize a charger, then the very first thing that you should do is backup as much of the information on your S6 as you can before the battery runs out of its current load. Create a copy of your phone's information on a computer, to the phone's memory card (if it has one), save your information online through the cloud or other storage platforms, keep its contacts to its SIM card (if available). If you cannot get your S6 to charge again, you do not want to lose your phone's sensitive data if you don’t have to.

As far as troubleshooting your S6, for good measure I recommend that you attempt to try to use a different charger or chargers to see if your phone will take a charge from another charger. Try a different charging source, for example, try charging your phone through a wall outlet as well as through a computer USB port, etc.  You can read more at, Fix: Samsung Galaxy S6 Not Charging

Important Tip: If you can turn on your phone correctly but you cannot get your phone to recognize a charger, and your phone uses a removable battery you might consider investing in an external charger. It allows you to remove the battery from the phone, plug it into that external charger, charge it up to full, put it back into your phone, and then you could turn on your phone and use it as usual. An external charger may not be available for every phone on the market but if one is available for your phone to make and model then it is going to be a much more affordable option than buying a replacement phone and will allow you to charge your battery and continue using the phone you know and love.

Samsung Galaxy S6 shows charging when not plugged into a charger

AThis is another issue that isn’t too common but can happen, dependant, on what kind of liquid with which the phone came into contact among other things. Does your phone seem to be beeping as though your phone is being plugged into a charger, removed from the charger, plugged in, unplugged, over and over again?  Does your Samsung Galaxy S6 directly show that it's charging even though unplugged you might be able to fix it in a matter of seconds by following the advice on Fix: Samsung Galaxy S6 charging when not plug in

S6 gets hot when connected to a charger

If your Samsung Galaxy S6 is getting hot when connected to a charger, then chances are you might need to look into your replacement options as this issue can be difficult to pinpoint much less repair. You can look into replacing the charging port on the phone but it’s not going to be a sure fix and like I said fixing this issue can be a real hassle.

Phone overheating

If your phone begins overheating even when not plugged into a charger, then this would likely indicate a hardware malfunction and like the previous issue, this too can be difficult to locate much less repair. Common areas that overheat on a Galaxy S6 include the earpiece speaker area, the battery area (which could indicate an issue with the battery so make sure to check the battery's temperature), it could include a problem with the screen(s) getting hot. The back of the S6 above the battery compartment is also a common area. Around the S6 charging port. You can learn how to troubleshoot/fix this issue by reading, Fix: Samsung Galaxy S6 battery drain/overheating

Display issues

Moisture can affect a cell phone's display screen in many different ways including:


If your screen looks like a rainbow of colors or just doesn’t look right, then that would indicate that your Samsung Galaxy S6 display screen has been affected by the moisture and likely needs replacement.

Horizontal or vertical lines

This issue is a little tricky. While it indicates that there is an obvious problem, it might be fixable with a little bit of tinkering. There is a good chance that those lines on the screen indicate a problem with the flex cable that connects the display screen to the phone's motherboard. If you take your phone apart, you might be able to check that cable for abnormalities and correct anything that seems out of place. The flex cable might need to be unplugged, cleaned with alcohol (along with the port on the phone that it plugs into), given time to dry, and then reconnected. It might be as simple as that and not even require a replacement display screen. If that doesn’t seem to work (which you should certainly try if you haven’t already) then the display screen or its flex cable has been damaged, is malfunctioning, and will need to be replaced with a working unit.

Dim or faded

If you can see your Galaxy S6 screen but it’s faded or dim or a little darker and difficult to view, then the Galaxy S6 backlight on its display screen has malfunctioned, and your Galaxy S6 display screen will need replacing for your smartphone's screen to work properly again. Don’t forget to access your phone's Settings locate the Display option within those settings and then crank up your phone's Brightness to its maximum output. It may help in some cases, but if it is, in fact, a hardware issue, then this suggestion may have little to no effect and the defective part (the display screen) will need replacing.

Black Screen

If you can hear your phone boot up and your phone will receive calls, and it seems to be working fine apart from being able to see anything on the screen, then a replacement display screen should get your phone up in no time. You might want to try the same advice given above (in the screen section) and try cleaning that flex cable and its connections for good measure but if the alcohol bath mentioned at the start of this guide didn’t help then chances are your display screen will need replacing. Give it a try, though; you have everything to gain and nothing to lose by trying.

Moisture trapped underneath the screen

If you notice that your Samsung Galaxy S6 seems to have moisture or liquid trapped underneath your screen, then there is hope. Start out by NOT turning your phone on to see if your display is working or not. If you have turned your phone on (very common don’t get scared) shut it down until that moisture has had time to evaporate and dry out completely.

A common tactic that you can use is to put your phone in a window seal to sunbathe or put it under a lamp to bask in the light that way. You want a little heat on it BUT not too much heat. You do NOT want to cause accidently damage to the phone by applying too much heat to the screen. Do NOT use a blow dryer for this task as it can apply too much heat at once along with some other possible side effects. Use a small but constant heat source that will cause the moisture to evaporate a little faster than it would at room temperature. You can try using dried rice too but underneath a desk lamp seems to work pretty well. Remember that if you used 99% isopropyl alcohol (as I recommended at the beginning of this article) not only should it dry faster but it also has a lot lower chance of leaving behind spots from any calcium or mineral deposits…


Sound problems are another common problem resulting from liquid or moisture damage. No volume, low volume, crackling, muffled sound, and other audio distortions can be quite annoying, frustrating and troublesome. Luckily these replacement parts can often be found online, are not typically too expensive (depending on the make and model of phone and when it was released) and can often be replaced by the user with minimal difficulty.

Ear Speaker

One of the most important pieces of hardware as far as audio is concerned is the phone's Earpiece Speaker. The main speaker that most people use when having a telephone conversation and it is the speaker that is located on the top of the phone and is what you hold up to your ear on a call. Sometimes this speakers sound gets muffled distorted or just totally malfunctions and won’t work at all. If it seems distorted, then it could mean one of two things. The first is that there is still moisture in the speaker, and the phone needs more time to dry out completely. The second is that the speaker is in fact damaged and needs a replacement to function properly again.

If you cannot afford a replacement, cannot locate a replacement, or simply don’t have the time to bother with it then you can attempt to plug in an external headset for telephone calls, use a Bluetooth speaker, or even use the phone's loudspeaker on your phone calls. The speaker will allow others to hear your conversation, but you won’t need any other hardware so long as it’s still working properly.

Loud Speaker

The loudspeaker is another speaker on your cell phone and is for the phone's ringer, notifications, its alarm clock, its handsfree speaker option, etc. If you can no longer hear these features, then the phone's loudspeaker is no longer functioning and will need to be switched out for a working unit.


If you call someone, and you can hear that person speaking, but the person on the other end cannot hear you talking and cannot understand what you are saying to them then your cell phone's speaker is working, but your Galaxy S6 microphone is not working. Microphone replacements are another piece of hardware found online and are often affordable and are not too complicated to swap out yourself. Replacing a microphone is going to be way cheaper than purchasing another phone, and you should be able to save some money by going this route as opposed to taking or sending your phone in for someone else to repair it.

Headphone Jack

Don’t forget that your phone's Headphone Jack can be affected by moisture as well. If your phone is no longer recognizing any wired headsets OR if your other speakers are not working because your phone thinks that there is a pair of headphones plugged into it when there isn’t then your S6 Headphone Jack is malfunctioning.

Try plugging in and then unplugging a headset a few times to try to get your phone to recognize the plug correctly. It might take a good few attempts to be successful and is not a guaranteed solution. If you cannot get it to read your headset(s) through the Headphone Jack and isopropyl alcohol didn’t help the situation and you need to use a wired headset as opposed to a wireless Bluetooth headset, then you will need to exchange the Headphone Jack on your cell phone for a working unit.

Touch Screen

The touch screen is one of the most annoying issues that can occur to a Galaxy S6 that’s suffering from water damage or which has had an incident with moisture as the phone will appear to be working correctly but it actually won’t respond to your touch or won’t respond when trying to select something on the screen.

Since the majority of smartphones these days depend on a working touch screen to function properly a malfunctioning touch screen can leave you with little more than a paperweight. So make sure to try the alcohol (I know I have mentioned this a bunch of times already, but 99% isopropyl alcohol is a fantastic tool to use when trying to combat the effects that water can have on an electronic), you can check the flex cable for your touch screen (just like when troubleshooting a display screen) but if checking and cleaning the flex cable and the S6 touch screen has little or no effect and your touch screen continues to malfunction and continues to respond incorrectly or not at all then chances are the S6 touch screen is in fact damaged and  needs replacing.

Where to get replacement parts for your Samsung Galaxy S6

If a piece of hardware on your Galaxy S6 is damaged and needs replacement where is the best place to look for and purchase replacement parts? While prices can often vary depending on what make and model of phone you have you’re going to want to do your shopping online.  Some good places to start looking for the best deals available include and are not limited to:

#1 Amazon

Amazon is one of the most successful online stores to date and for good reason. They carry just about everything, including cell phone parts; they have fantastic customer service and have some of the lowest prices available. As such Amazon is typically my number one stop when buying something online and is where I recommend that you start your search for whatever replacement parts that your phone requires.

#2 eBay

eBay is another good place to buy replacement cell phone parts. Like Amazon it has good deals on just about anything including new and used replacement phone parts, you can review sellers before making your purchase, and make a purchase is secure, safe and secure.

#3 Repairs Universe

Repairs Universe is a site devoted entirely to replacement parts and repairs for mobile devices. Not only can you find a broad range of replacement parts through this site but typically when you purchase an item through Repairs Universe you also receive a free repair guide and pry opening tool to help you get the job done. It is not a huge thing of course but is a nice little touch, and the site usually has some pretty decent prices as well. Thanks for reading how to Fix Water Damaged Samsung Galaxy S6.


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