Are you confident that your old furnace can meet the demands of your home during the winter months? Make sure by letting our clean, screened, trained and timely heating techs perform expert Upper Arlington furnace repair services. Call (614) 388-9241 before there’s a problem.
Furnace repair in Upper Arlington, OH
When your furnace breaks down, the last thing you want to worry about is dealing with an unprofessional HVAC repair company. At CJS Heating & Air, everything we do is about you.
From arriving on time to providing you with affordable furnace repair solutions, our staff always puts your needs and comfort as our number one priority. We can also help to prevent these issues from ever occurring through the use of our furnace maintenance solutions. This service includes furnace cleaning, furnace tune up, changing of furnace air filters, and any other heating service you may need. So if you want the highest quality furnace solutions for your home, then let our company provide you with the quality that you deserve.
Best Choice for Furnace repair in Upper Arlington
The land on which present-day Upper Arlington sits was first known to be inhabited by the Adena people, renowned for building conical mounds for burial sites. Centuries later the Wyandot lived there, eventually being expelled after the U.S. Government gave land grants to Revolutionary War soldiers in lieu of pay. Property originally bestowed in this area to Elijah Backus, Jonathan Dayton and Andrew Marker was sold as farm property to a number of different families in the 1800s.
Brothers and real estate developers King and Ben Thompson founded Upper Arlington. They purchased the original 840 acres of land, south of present-day Lane Avenue, from James T. Miller in 1913. It was directly adjacent to the Marble Cliff Quarry Co. They first referred to the area as the “Country Club District” modeled after the Country Club development in Kansas City, but by 1917 the community had become known as “Upper Arlington” in reference to its southern neighbor of Arlington (now known as Marble Cliff). The Upper Arlington Company was incorporated that year and by 1920 operated out of a field office built in Miller Park; that building also served as a streetcar shelter house and is presently the Miller Park branch of the Upper Arlington Library.
The development proceeded according to the Garden City–inspired plan by landscape architect William Pitkin, Jr., which called for following the contours of the land to form curving streets copiously lined with trees rather than a gridded street layout. This design style gave the oldest district in Upper Arlington (at its southernmost end) its distinctively pleasant, park-like feel, featuring numerous small green spaces.