Central Massachusetts Stairlifts offers Straight Stairlifts, Curved Stairlifts, Outdoor Stairlifts and Commercial Stairlifts by Bruno Stairlifts in Marlborough Massachusetts and all surrounding areas.
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Central Massachusetts Stairlift
Central Massachusetts Stairlift offers a greater Quality of Life with a BRUNO Stairlift in Marlborough Massachusetts and all surrounding areas.
Enjoy your home without the worry of your stairs. At Central Massachusetts Stairlift company we can provide stairlifts that allow you to retain both your safety and independence.
BEST Stairlift Products in Marlborough:We feature the full line of Bruno Stair Lifts to meet every need. These are the premium stairlifts in the industry and the only ones made in the U.S.A. Bruno stairlifts meet all of the following standards: FDA, UL, ASME 18.1 and ISO 9001. Bruno offers the best warranty in the business.
BEST Stairlifts Service in Marlborough: We are a local family business supporting the Central Massachusetts Area. The same people will work with you to determine best options, do the installation and service your stairlift. We will make every effort to visit you within 24 hours of your call (Holidays excluded). We are partnered with and are fully backed by Bruno – America’s market leader in stairlifts.
BEST Stairlift Pricing in Marlborough:We are competitive on all of our products, pricing, and are able to offer the best prices by: limiting our advertising, having no expensive showroom (we come to you). If someone offers the same product for less than we do for a Bruno product, we guarantee to match it.
An Interesting History in Marlborough Massachusetts
Christopher Allen was recorded as marshal of Marlborough in 1638 and married to Mary Wetherbee. John Howe, Jr. in 1656 was a fur trader and built a house at the intersection of two Indian trails, Nashua Trail and Connecticut path. He could speak the language of the Algonquian Indians though the local tribe referred to themselves as the Pennacooks. The settlers were welcomed by the Indians because they protected them from other tribes they were at war with. In the 1650s, several families left the nearby town of Sudbury, 18 miles west of Boston, to start a new town. The village was named after Marlborough, the market town in Wiltshire, England. It was first settled in 1657 by 14 men led by Edmund Rice, John Ruddock and John Howe; in 1656 Rice and his colleagues petitioned the Massachusetts General Court to create the town of Marlborough and it was officially incorporated in 1660. Rice was elected a selectman at Marlborough in 1657. Sumner Chilton Powell wrote, in Puritan Village: The Formation of a New England Town, “Not only did Rice become the largest individual landholder in Sudbury, but he represented his new town in the Massachusetts legislature for five years and devoted at least eleven of his last fifteen years to serving as selectman and judge of small causes. The Reverend William Brimstead was the first minister of the Puritan church and Johnathan Johnson was the first blacksmith.
Marlborough was one of the seven “Praying Indian Towns” because they were converted to Christianity by the Rev. John Eliot of Roxbury. In 1674 a deed was drawn up dividing the land between the settlers and the natives. This is the only record of names of the natives. The settlement was almost destroyed by Native Americans in 1676 during King Philip’s War. In 1711 Marlborough’s territory included Northborough, Southborough, Westborough and Hudson. As population, business, and travel grew in the colonies, Marlborough became a favored rest stop on the Boston Post Road. Many travelers stopped at its inns and taverns, including George Washington, who visited the Williams Tavern (see citation below) soon after his inauguration in 1789. In 1836, Samuel Boyd, known as the “father of the city,” and his brother Joseph, opened the first shoe manufacturing business an act that would change the community forever. By 1890, with a population of 14,000, Marlborough had become a major shoe manufacturing center, producing boots for Union soldiers, as well as footwear for the civilian population. Marlborough became so well known for its shoes that its official seal was decorated with a factory, a shoe box, and a pair of boots when it was incorporated as a city in 1890.
The Civil War resulted in the creation of one of the region’s most unusual monuments. Legend has it that a company from Marlborough, assigned to Harpers Ferry, appropriated the bell from the firehouse where John Brownlast battled for the emancipation of the slaves. The company left the bell in the hands of one Mrs. Elizabeth Snyder for 30 years, returning in 1892 to bring it back to Marlborough. The bell now hangs in a tower at the corner of Route 85 and Main Street. Around that time, Marlborough is believed to have been the first community in the country to receive a charter for a streetcar system, edging out Baltimore by a few months. The system, designed primarily for passenger use, provided access to Milford to the south, and Concord to the north. As a growing industrialized community, Marlborough began attracting skilled craftsmen from Quebec, Ireland, Italy, and Greece.
Shoe manufacturing continued in Marlborough long after the industry had fled many other New England communities. Rice & Hutchins, Inc. operated several factories in Marlborough from 1875 to 1929. Famous Frye boots were manufactured here through the 1970s, and The Rockport Company, founded in Marlborough in 1971, continues to maintain an outlet store in the city. In 1990, when Marlborough celebrated its centennial as a city, the festivities included the construction of a park in acknowledgment of the shoe industry, featuring statues by the sculptor David Kapenteopolous.
Central Massachusetts Stairlift Offers Great Stairlift Support and Stairlift Service in Marlborough Massachusetts and all surrounding areas.
Support Policy : Central Massachusetts Stairlift LLC provides services 7 days a week with phone support coverage during our hours of operation (9 am until 9 pm). We do installations, rental, maintenance service and repair services for Bruno products. We make every effort to answer the phone live.
Service Response : We promptly respond to any questions or issues from our customers. Many questions or issues can be explained or resolved on the phone. We prioritize service calls that may involve a safety issue or any issues that impact a customer not being able to use the lift.
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in Marlborough Masschusetts