(610) 942-2553 DCL@ comcast.net
We are a dependable, experienced contracting company ideally suited for your West Pikeland 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 West Pikeland 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 West Pikeland clients are continuously kept informed on the progress of their project.
Our troubleshooting experience in West Pikeland 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.
Chester Springs Historic District, also known as The Old Art School, Orphan's School, Yellow Springs Spa, and Good News Buildings, is a national historic district located in West Pikeland Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania. The district includes 7 contributing buildings, 1 contributing site, and 1 contributing structure in the spa community of Chester Springs. The district includes the old hotel and inn, two large residences, a bath house at one end of the springs, and a studio. It also includes a wooden summer house that enclosed the iron springs. The property was the site of a hospital commissioned by the Continental Congress and built in 1777. The three-story, 106 feet by 36 feet wide building burned in 1902, was reconstructed, then burned again in the 1960s. The Yellow Springs resort operated in the early-mid 19th century and many of the buildings date from that period.
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