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When it comes to reliable and efficient water heater replacement in Saint George, NY, trust the experts at RB Mechanical Plumbing and Heating. We understand the importance of a steady supply of hot water for your daily needs in Saint George, NY. Our dedicated team specializes in seamless water heater replacement, ensuring you experience uninterrupted comfort throughout Richmond County. If your old water heater is causing inconvenience, contact us at 646-996-5806, and we’ll provide you with top-notch replacement solutions.
Transparent Pricing: No surprises, no hidden charges. We provide a detailed cost breakdown before starting, ensuring you’re fully informed and comfortable.
Long-term Solutions: Instead of quick fixes, we focus on providing solutions that stand the test of time, reducing the need for frequent maintenance.
In-Depth Consultation: Before we begin any work, our experts spend time understanding your home’s layout, current plumbing infrastructure, and your specific requirements.
At RB Mechanical Plumbing and Heating, we take pride in offering unmatched water heater replacement services in Saint George, NY and the surrounding areas of Richmond County. Here’s why you should choose us for your hot water needs:
Experience the convenience of a new water heater by contacting RB Mechanical Plumbing and Heating at 646-996-5806. We’re ready to address your hot water needs efficiently.
Our water heater replacement process is designed to minimize disruption and provide you with a reliable hot water solution. When you choose RB Mechanical Plumbing and Heating for water heater replacement in Saint George, NY, here’s what you can expect:
Make the switch to a new water heater today. Contact RB Mechanical Plumbing and Heating at 646-996-5806 for reliable and efficient water heater replacement in Saint George, NY. Our comprehensive process ensures a hassle-free experience and lasting comfort.
In Richmond County, RB Mechanical Plumbing and Heating offers top-tier water heater replacement services. Our team’s expertise guarantees a smooth process from assessment to installation. Experience uninterrupted hot water by reaching out to us at 646-996-5806.
Originally, Staten Island was inhabited by the Munsee-speaking Lenape Native Americans. The Lenape relocated during different seasons, moving toward the shore to fish during the summers, and moving inland to hunt and grow crops during the fall and winter. The present-day area of New York City was inhabited in 1624 by Dutch settlers as part of New Netherland. In 1664, the Dutch gave New Netherland to the British, and six years later the British finalized a purchase agreement with the Lenape.
At the time of British handover, several British, Dutch, and French settlers occupied the area, but did not have an established title to the land. A series of surveys were conducted through 1677, and several parcels were distributed to different landowners. Among them were the 340-acre (140 ha) “Duxbury Glebe”, given to Ellis Duxbury in 1708, bequeathed to the Protestant Episcopal Church of St. Andrew’s ten years later, and then leased for 54 years by John Bard in 1765. Another tract was granted to Lambert Jansen Dorlant in 1680, whose western boundary was a brook on present-day Jersey Street. By 1748 it had been purchased by Salmon Comes, who ran a ferry to Manhattan. By 1765, part of the Dorlant tract was owned by John Wandel, a molasses distiller who operated a plant at the Kill Van Kull near Richmond Terrace and Westervelt Avenue, taking advantage of the Jersey Street brook. Two Native American roads intersected near the distiller: Shore Road (today’s Richmond Terrace) on the North Shore, and a road that winded southward on St. Marks Place and then Hamilton and Westervelt Avenues.
Fort Hill, one of the hills overlooking the harbor, was the location on Duxbury’s Point or Ducksberry Point, fortified by the British during the American Revolutionary War. Hessian troops, contracted by the British, were stationed near the Jersey Street brook, which then became known as Hessian Springs. After the end of the war, the area remained primarily rural through the early 19th century. The area became part of the town of Castleton upon the town’s incorporation in 1788. The New York state government took 30 acres (12 ha) of Duxbury Glebe in 1799, upon which it established the New York Marine Hospital (also “The Quarantine”), a contagious disease hospital. The state then gave 5 acres (2.0 ha) to the federal government for the U.S. Light-House Depot Complex, a lighthouse facility.Learn more about Saint George.