(610) 942-2553 DCL@ comcast.net
We are a dependable, experienced contracting company ideally suited for your Hatfield residential or commercial remodeling or new construction project. You can count on our people to arrive on time for work and to be respectful of your environment, furnishings and timetable. We take special care to protect all surfaces, furniture and floors as part of doing a complete and professional job.
Whether working directly with our customers or contracted through an intermediary architectural engineering firm, we have the capability to accurately execute your plans or provide design / build services in Hatfield as required.
Whether you are remodeling or starting a new home or office, we always deal with customers personally to insure we understand their ideas and plans. Also, we believe our customers should understand all aspects of a job so they know it’s being done properly and priced fairly. Our Hatfield clients are continuously kept informed on the progress of their project.
Our troubleshooting experience in Hatfield with respect to all plumbing, electrical, heating and air conditioning issues is unmatched. Our experienced technicians are ready to provide you with the best solution to your maintenance needs.
We are owner operated and always on the job. Every project is done right and on time. We do not sub-contract to others. All work is done by the owner, David Leichter and his trained employees.
We invite you to contact us at (610) 942-2553 or DCL@comcast.net to discuss your upcoming construction project or service needs.
We serve Montgomery, Delaware, Chester, Berks and Lancaster counties.
Hatfield is a township in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania. Hatfield Township’s fertile lands first drew Native Americans from the Lenni Lenape tribe to the area near the Neshaminy Creek. Bethlehem Road (or the King’s Highway), the area’s first road, connected Philadelphia with the Lehigh Valley and opened our region to European settlement in the early 1700s. The Court of Quarter Sessions of Philadelphia County confirmed Hatfield Township on March 9, 1730. Foklore suggests that the township was named for Welsh immigrant John Hatfield, but it is more likely named after a village in Hertfordshire, England. By the end of the 1700s, more than 500 people lived in the area, mostly Mennonite, Quaker, and Welsh farmers. The last encampment of the Lenni Lenape had been abandoned in 1777 when the tribe moved west. The township boomed in the mid-19th century with the construction of the railroad, which brought settlers to the area and allowed farmers to take their products to the city easily. In the late 1800s, Hatfield Township lost 300 acres with the incorporation of Lansdale and Hatfield Boroughs. A change from a Second Class to a First Class Township and the swearing in of the first Hatfield Township Board of Commissioners in 1957 prevented further annexations by neighboring boroughs.
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