Are you looking at an outdated or peeling wallpaper that no longer reflects your style? At JK Painting Service Corp, we are experts in professional wallpaper removal, serving the vibrant community of West Somerville, MA, and the broader Middlesex County. Our team is equipped with the right skills and tools to handle various types of wallpapers, from traditional to contemporary designs. We understand that each wall and wallpaper has its specific challenges, and we approach each project with the care and precision it deserves. Our goal is to ensure a damage-free removal process that leaves your walls pristine and ready for a new look.
Moreover, we don’t just remove wallpaper; we transform your space. Our services are designed to make the transition from old to new seamless and stress-free. Whether you’re dealing with stubborn glue residue or fragile wall surfaces, our team handles every aspect meticulously. We pride ourselves on our ability to rejuvenate your walls without leaving any trace of the old wallpaper. With JK Painting Service Corp, you can look forward to a fresh, clean canvas, perfect for your next interior decorating project.
In West Somerville, MA, each home tells a different story, and at JK Painting Service Corp, we’re committed to adding to that narrative with our customized wallpaper removal services. Recognizing the diversity of styles and structures in homes across Middlesex County, we adapt our techniques to suit your specific needs. Whether you’re updating an older property with historical charm or infusing a modern touch into a newer residence, our team tailors its approach to match the character of your home. We not only remove your old wallpaper but also prepare your walls for whatever new design you have in mind, from painting to new wallpaper installations.
Our commitment goes beyond mere removal; we aim to enhance the beauty and value of your home. Utilizing the latest methods and tools, we ensure that your walls are left in impeccable condition, free from damage and residues. We understand that your home is an extension of yourself, and we treat it with the respect it deserves. For a personalized consultation or to learn more about how we can transform your space, don’t hesitate to contact us at 781-775-6651. Let us help you take the first step towards a renewed and beautiful home.
At JK Painting Service Corp, we prioritize your safety and the cleanliness of your home above everything else. Our experienced team in West Somerville, MA, adheres to stringent safety protocols throughout the wallpaper removal process. This commitment to safety ensures that the removal is efficient and minimally invasive to your daily life. We take special care to control dust and debris, keeping your home environment clean and healthy. Our professionals are trained to handle various challenges, ensuring that the removal process is safe for both your family and our team.
Our team is dedicated to maintaining cleanliness and order during the wallpaper removal process. We take great care to protect your furniture, flooring, and belongings from any potential damage or mess. After the completion of our work, we meticulously clean the area, leaving your space as tidy as we found it, if not more so. This attention to detail and consideration for your home is what sets JK Painting Service Corp apart. For a worry-free wallpaper removal experience and exceptional service, call us at 781-775-6651. Let us take the burden off your shoulders and transform your walls with professionalism and care.
The territory now comprising the city of Somerville was first settled by Europeans in 1629 as part of Charlestown. In 1629, English surveyor Thomas Graves led a scouting party of 100 Puritans from the settlement of Salem to prepare the site for the Great Migration of Puritans from England. Graves was attracted to the narrow Mishawum Peninsula between the Charles and Mystic rivers, linked to the mainland at the present-day Sullivan Square. The area of earliest settlement was based at City Square on the peninsula, though the territory of Charlestown officially included all of what is now Somerville, as well as Medford, Everett, Malden, Stoneham, Melrose, Woburn, Burlington, and parts of Arlington and Cambridge. From that time until 1842, the area of present-day Somerville was referred to as “beyond the Neck” in reference to the thin spit of land, the Charlestown Neck, that connected it to the Charlestown Peninsula.
The first European settler in Somerville of whom there is any record was John Woolrich, an Indian trader who came from the Charlestown Peninsula in 1630, and settled near what is now Dane Street. Others soon followed Woolrich, locating in the vicinity of present-day Union Square. In 1639 colonists officially acquired the land in what is now Somerville from the Squaw Sachem of Mistick. The population continued to slowly increase, and by 1775 there were about 500 inhabitants scattered across the area. Otherwise, the area was mostly used as grazing and farmland. It was once known as the “Stinted Pasture” or “Cow Commons”, as early settlers of Charlestown had the right to pasture a certain number of cows in the area.
John Winthrop, the first colonial governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, was granted 600 acres (240 hectares) of land in the area in 1631. Named for the ten small knolls located on the property, Ten Hills Farm extended from the Cradock Bridge in present-day Medford Square to Convent Hill in East Somerville. Winthrop lived, planted, and raised cattle on the farm. It is also where he launched the first ship in Massachusetts, the “Blessing of the Bay”. Built for trading purposes in the early 1630s, it was soon armed for use as a patrol boat for the New England coast. It is seen as a precursor to the United States Navy. The “Ten Hills” neighborhood, located in the northeastern part of the city, has retained the name for over 300 years. New research has found that less than a decade after John Winthrop moved to the farm in 1631, there were enslaved Native American prisoners of war on the property. Each successive owner of Ten Hills Farm would depend upon slavery’s profits until the 1780s, when Massachusetts abolished the practice.Learn more about West Somerville.