In Hudson, MA, JK Painting Service Corp is the name people trust for top-notch exterior painting. We’re not just about brushes and paint. We’re about making every building shine and withstand weather year after year. We focus on understanding what you want and use our expertise to make it happen, ensuring each property in Middlesex County truly stands out.
We work together with our clients, making their visions come alive on the walls. Every project gets special treatment, ensuring the results speak of elegance and quality. We make sure that working with us feels easy and satisfying, inviting you to reach out and discuss your needs at 781-775-6651.
Choosing us means choosing a transformation. Your property won’t just look good—it will be a piece of art that represents the best of Middlesex County. Let’s make something beautiful together.
At JK Painting Service Corp, every painting project in Hudson, MA, is a new adventure. We believe in making buildings speak through colors that match their style and purpose. Our goal is to make your property a piece of art that tells its own unique story to everyone in Middlesex County.
We don’t just pick a color and start painting. We take the time to understand your property and what you want to achieve. This approach allows us to provide a service that’s perfectly matched to your needs and expectations, making sure that the result is something extraordinary and meaningful.
Working with us means experiencing creativity and quality like never before. Your property will shine with a new light, proudly standing as a jewel in Middlesex County.
Choosing JK Painting Service Corp in Hudson, MA, means choosing quality that stands out. We focus on making sure each painting project is completed with the utmost care and excellence, leaving your property looking fresh, beautiful, and protected against the weather that Middlesex County can bring.
Our commitment is to give you results that you can be proud of. We pour our best skills and care into making sure every part of the project is done right. We don’t settle for just okay; we aim for perfection, ensuring your building becomes a beacon of beauty in Middlesex County.
When you trust us with your painting needs, you get more than a service—you get a promise of excellence and a transformation that will make your property shine with pride and beauty. Let’s create something incredible together. For personalized service and detailed consultation, reach out to us at 781-775-6651.
Indigenous people lived in what became central Massachusetts for thousands of years prior to European settlement. Indigenous oral histories, archaeological evidence, and European settler documents attest to historic settlements of the Nipmuc people in present-day Hudson and the surrounding area. Nipmuc settlements along the Assabet River intersected with the territories of three other related Algonquian-speaking peoples: the Massachusett, Pennacook, and Wampanoag.
In 1650, the area that would become Hudson and Marlborough was part of the Ockookangansett Indian Plantation for the Praying Indians. During King Philip’s War, English settlers forcibly evicted the Indians from their plantation, imprisoning and killing many of them; most survivors did not return after the conflict. The first recorded European settlement of the Hudson area occurred in 1698 or 1699 when settler John Barnes was granted 1 acre (0.40 ha) of Indian lands straddling both banks of the Assabet River. Barnes built a gristmill on the Assabet River’s north bank on land that would one day be part of Hudson. In 1699 or 1700 Barnes sold his gristmill to Joseph Howe, who built a sawmill and bridge across the Assabet. Other early settlers include Jeremiah Barstow, who built a house near today’s Wood Square in central Hudson, and Robert Barnard, who purchased the house from Barstow. The area became known as Howe’s Mills, Barnard’s Mills, or simply The Mills throughout the 1700s.
The settlement was originally part of the town of Marlborough. In June 1743, area residents Samuel Witt, John Hapgood, and others petitioned to break away from Marlborough and become a separate town, claiming the journey to attend Marlborough’s town meeting was “vastly fatiguing.” Their petition was denied by the Massachusetts General Court. Samuel Witt later served on committees of correspondence during the 1760s. At least nine men from the area fought with the Minutemen on April 19, 1775, as they harassed British troops along the route to Boston.Learn more about Hudson.