At JK Painting Service Corp, we pride ourselves on being the leading experts in drywall installation in the heart of Stow, MA. Our dedicated team brings years of industry experience, ensuring every project we undertake is completed with unmatched precision and care. We cater to a diverse range of clients, both in residential and commercial sectors, offering services that extend beyond mere installation to encompass a full spectrum of drywall solutions. This includes drywall repair, finishing, and texturing, tailored to meet the unique needs of each space and client.
In addition to our wide range of services, our commitment to excellence in every aspect of our work sets us apart in Middlesex County. Our process involves meticulous planning and execution, ensuring that every project aligns with our high standards and your specific requirements. With JK Painting Service Corp, you receive more than just a service; you gain a partner dedicated to enhancing the beauty and functionality of your space with expert drywall solutions.
At JK Painting Service Corp, we understand that each project in Stow, MA, carries its own set of unique challenges and requirements. That’s why we offer bespoke drywall solutions, designed to cater specifically to the individual needs and preferences of our clients. Our expertise lies in understanding the subtle nuances of each project, whether it’s a small residential renovation or a large commercial build in Middlesex County. Our team works diligently to provide personalized recommendations and creative solutions, ensuring that every aspect of the project is aligned with your vision and expectations.
We believe in a collaborative approach, engaging closely with our clients throughout the process. From the initial consultation to the final touches, our goal is to ensure your complete satisfaction. By choosing JK Painting Service Corp, you’re not just hiring a contractor; you’re partnering with a team that values your input and works tirelessly to bring your vision to life. Reach out to us at 781-775-6651 for a consultation and embark on a journey to transform your space with unparalleled drywall services.
Previous to its incorporation in 1683, Stow was called Pompositticut Plantation. Stow was officially incorporated in 1683. The earliest Colonial settlers, c., were Matthew Boon and John Kettell, who settled the land of Tantamous (Jethro), a Native American, whose land was called “Pompocitticut.” Boon settled by a pond (later bearing his name: Lake Boon) with a vast tract of land surrounding him. It is said that he traded all this for a single jackknife. A monument bearing his name is located on the plot of land where he formerly resided. John Kettell took up residence in a portion of land in the southwestern corner of Stow where another monument marks the alleged site of his farm. Both families were affected by King Philip’s War, an attempt by Native Americans to drive out colonists. Boon and Kettell were killed. Their families had been moved to other locations, and survived. The area that was to become Stow was not resettled by colonists for several years.
The original development of Stow-a mile east of the current center, became known as Lower Village after a meeting hall, and later, churches, were built to the west. The old cemetery on Route 117/62 is officially Lower Village Cemetery. On October 28, 1774, Henry Gardner, a Stow resident, was elected Receiver-General of the Massachusetts Provincial Congress, the government of Massachusetts during the American Revolution. After the war, Gardner served as state treasurer. Gardner’s grandson, also Henry Gardner, was the governor of Massachusetts from 1855 to 1857.
As with many colonial era Massachusetts towns, Stow started with a large area and gave up land as newer, smaller towns were created. Stow ceded land to Harvard (1732), Shirley (1765), Boxborough (1783), Hudson (1866) and Maynard (1871). Stow lost 1300 acres (5.3 km2) and close to half its population to the creation of Maynard. Prior to that, what became Maynard was known as “Assabet Village” but was legally still part of the towns of Stow and Sudbury. There were some exploratory town-founding efforts in 1870, followed by a petition to the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, filed January 26, 1871. Both parent towns opposed this effort, but state approval was granted April 19, 1871. The population of the newly formed town-at 1,820-was larger than either of its parent towns. In return, the new town paid Sudbury and Stow about $23,600 and $8,000 respectively. Sudbury received more money because it owned shares in the railroad, the wool and paper mills were in Sudbury, and more land came from Sudbury.Learn more about Stow.