Ageless Chimney

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New York's Most Trusted Chimney Installations & Repairs

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LEAVE IT TO THE PROS: THE BENEFITS OF HIRING A PROFESSIONAL CHIMNEY CLEANER

Cleaning a chimney is a messy, and intricate process. In order to make sure we perform the best possible job, our chimney sweeps undergo extensive training. However, some people believe they are capable of cleaning their own chimneys. Even though that may be true, we here at Ageless Chimney in Greenwich Village, NY, believe it is best to leave chimney cleaning to a professional. Take a look at some of the reasons why it might be best to leave chimney cleaning to a professional company like Ageless Chimney if you are thinking of cleaning your chimney yourself.

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long island chimney service

Peace of Mind

One of the best benefits of hiring a professional New York County chimney cleaning company is peace of mind. By hiring a sweep from a professional chimney company like Ageless Chimney, you won’t ever have to worry that the job was taken care of. We know the way to clean your chimney! By hiring us you will never have to worry about whether or not you got up all that soot or creosote. We make sure all the work is done correctly and that any debris has been safely removed!

Time is Money

Who has time to devote to a big job like chimney cleaning, besides us of course? Cleaning a New York County chimney properly takes a few hours to get done right. Do you really have the kind of time to invest in cleaning your own chimney? We get the job done easily and quickly, saving you time and stress in the long run.

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Peace of Mind

One of the best benefits of hiring a professional New York County chimney cleaning company is peace of mind. By hiring a sweep from a professional chimney company like Ageless Chimney, you won’t ever have to worry that the job was taken care of. We know the way to clean your chimney! By hiring us you will never have to worry about whether or not you got up all that soot or creosote. We make sure all the work is done correctly and that any debris has been safely removed!

Time is Money

Who has time to devote to a big job like chimney cleaning, besides us of course? Cleaning a New York County chimney properly takes a few hours to get done right. Do you really have the kind of time to invest in cleaning your own chimney? We get the job done easily and quickly, saving you time and stress in the long run. 

Cleanliness is Key

While chimney cleaning is obviously a messy job, many people don’t realize just how messy it can get. Soot and ash tend to fly everywhere, surprising many do it yourselfers. A pro has all the tools to do the job as neatly as possible. Here at Ageless Chimney we have professional-grade vacuums that ensure even the messiest of jobs will be carried out cleanly. We also will make sure that any of your personal belongings will not be affected by the job.

Safety First!

If you decide to clean your own New York County chimney, you are taking some very serious safety risks. A chimney cleaning job often means you have to go up to your roof which means you run the risk of falling off. Without proper safety gear, this could be a risk for someone who isn’t properly trained for the job. Leave it to the professionals at a chimney company in Greenwich Village, NY such as Ageless Chimney! You won’t have to worry about falling from your roof when we’re on the job!

Call Us Today

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Getting your chimney swept and inspected improves the quality of the air in your home, keeps your loved ones safe from toxins, and reduces your home’s fire risk. Ageless Chimney takes pride in providing the safest, most cost-effective cleaning procedures. Call us today at 516-795-1313!

Greenwich Village is a neighborhood on the west side of Lower Manhattan in New York City, bounded by 14th Street to the north, Broadway to the east, Houston Street to the south, and the Hudson River to the west. Greenwich Village also contains several subsections, including the West Village west of Seventh Avenue and the Meatpacking District in the northwest corner of Greenwich Village.

In the 16th century, Native Americans referred to its farthest northwest corner, by the cove on the Hudson River at present-day Gansevoort Street, as Sapokanikan (“tobacco field”). The land was cleared and turned into pasture by Dutch and freed African settlers in the 1630s, who named their settlement Noortwyck (also spelled Noortwijck, “North district”, equivalent to ‘Northwich/Northwick’). In the 1630s, Governor Wouter van Twiller farmed tobacco on 200 acres (0.81 km2) here at his “Farm in the Woods”. The English conquered the Dutch settlement of New Netherland in 1664, and Greenwich Village developed as a hamlet separate from the larger New York City to the south on land that would eventually become the Financial District. In 1644, the eleven Dutch African settlers were freed after the first Black legal protest in America. All received parcels of land in what is now Greenwich Village, in an area that became known as the Land of the Blacks.

The earliest known reference to the village’s name as “Greenwich” dates back to 1696, in the will of Yellis Mandeville of Greenwich; however, the village was not mentioned in the city records until 1713. Sir Peter Warren began accumulating land in 1731 and built a frame house capacious enough to hold a sitting of the Assembly when smallpox rendered the city dangerous in 1739. His house, which survived until the Civil War era, overlooked the North River from a bluff; its site on the block bounded by Perry and Charles Streets, Bleecker and West 4th Streets, can still be recognized by its mid-19th century rowhouses inserted into a neighborhood still retaining many houses of the 1830-37 boom.

From 1797 until 1829, the bucolic village of Greenwich was the location of New York State’s first penitentiary, Newgate Prison, on the Hudson River at what is now West 10th Street, near the Christopher Street pier. The building was designed by Joseph-François Mangin, who would later co-design New York City Hall. Although the intention of its first warden, Quaker prison reformer Thomas Eddy, was to provide a rational and humanitarian place for retribution and rehabilitation, the prison soon became an overcrowded and pestilent place, subject to frequent riots by the prisoners which damaged the buildings and killed some inmates. By 1821, the prison, designed for 432 inmates, held 817 instead, a number made possible only by the frequent release of prisoners, sometimes as many as 50 a day. Since the prison was north of the New York City boundary at the time, being sentenced to Newgate became known as being “sent up the river”. This term became popularized once prisoners started being sentenced to Sing Sing Prison, in the town of Ossining upstream of New York City.

Learn more about Greenwich Village.

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