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As a leading fireplace cleaning company, at Ageless Chimney, we understand the importance of a clean and well-maintained fireplace for your Dix Hills, NY home. For nearly two decades, our team of professionally trained technicians has been dedicated to improving the atmosphere and indoor air quality of homes throughout Suffolk County. With our professional expertise and top-notch service, you can enjoy a safe, efficient, and cozy fireplace all year long. To learn more about our fireplace cleaning services or to schedule an appointment for a free consultation, call 516-795-1313.
Regular fireplace cleaning is essential for maintaining a healthy indoor environment. With regular use, soot, creosote, and debris can accumulate in your fireplace, leading to poor indoor air quality. These pollutants can trigger allergies and respiratory problems; they can even pose a fire hazard. Routine fireplace cleaning services can reduce these problems, improving the indoor air quality of your Dix Hills, NY home, and offering several other benefits.
With comprehensive services from Ageless Chimney, you will experience the following:
At Ageless Chimney, we are proud to offer reliable and professional fireplace cleaning services to homeowners in Dix Hills, NY, and the surrounding areas. Our highly skilled technicians are equipped with the necessary expertise and state-of-the-art tools to provide thorough cleaning and maintenance for all types of fireplaces.
When you choose our services, you can expect:
Dix Hills is an affluent hamlet and census-designated place (CDP) on Long Island in the town of Huntington in Suffolk County, New York. The population was 26,892 at the 2010 census.
Settlers traded goods with the Indigenous Secatogue tribe for the land that became Dix Hills in 1699. The Secatogues lived in the northern portion of the region during the later half of that century. The land was known as Dick’s Hills. By lore, the name traces to a local native named Dick Pechegan, likely of the Secatogues. Scholar William Wallace Tooker wrote that the addition of the English name “Dick” to the indigenous name “Pechegan” was a common practice.
Tooker wrote that Pechegan’s wigwam and his planted fields became the hilly area’s namesake, known as the shortened “Dix Hills” by 1911. The area was mostly used for farming until after World War II.
In the 1950s, Dix Hills and its neighbors Wyandanch and Melville, along with the area known as Sweet Hollow, proposed to incorporate as a single village. This village would have been known as the Incorporated Village of Half Hollow Hills, would have had an area of roughly 50 square miles (130 km2), and would have embraced the Half Hollow Hills Central School District (CSD 5). The plans were unsuccessful, and these areas would remain unincorporated.Learn more about Dix Hills.