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Upper Makefield, PA Furnace & Air Conditioning Installation, Repair & Maintenance

Ray Litwin's Heating & Air Conditioning Inc is proud to serve the Upper Makefield community!

We are proud to be part of this community, serving your heating and air conditioning needs. Whether you need repair, replacement or a new installation of a furnace, air conditioner, heat pump or air filtration system, we get the job right the first time. Our certified technicians service all furnace and air conditioning make and models.

Please call us today at 215-945-1598 to consult with our home comfort specialist.

About Upper Makefield, PA - Happy to be your hometown Heating & Air Conditioning Contractor!

Upper Makefield Township, population approximately 8,100, is located in the northern region of Bucks County, PA.  Upper Makefield’s history dates back to 1682, when the Township’s land was purchased from Indians by early settler William Markham.  The Buckmanville Historic District is a 19th century hamlet located in Upper Makefield Township.  It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and is comprised of a collection of buildings and structures typical to the area in the mid to late 1800s.  The district’s earliest building is the William H. Ellis House built around 1820.

There are several noteworthy historical sites located in Upper Makefield.  The Washington Crossing Historic Park was founded in 1917 to preserve the local history associated with Washington’s historic crossing of the Delaware in 1776.  There are several historically significant buildings located in the park that have been preserved or reconstructed and are now open to visitors.  The Thompson-Neely House was a privately owned estate that was put into use as a military hospital during the winter of 1776 to care for sick and wounded soldiers.  The house was originally owned by Robert Thompson and his son-in-law William Neely.  McConkey's Ferry Inn was an 18th century tavern and inn owned by Samuel McConkey that was used as a guardpost by Washington’s army during their encampment there over the winter of 1776.

The Delaware Canal State Park features a 60-mile long towpath trail that is used today as a hiking and biking path, dog walk, and horseback riding trail.  The towpath trail runs alongside the Delaware River as it winds its way through the heart of the lower Delaware River Valley.