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Huntingtown HVAC Contractor

Heating & Air Conditioning Service in Huntingtown, Maryland

For decades, Tri-County Aire has been Huntingtown’s source for dependable, precise air conditioning repair, installation and maintenance services. The company’s Maryland-licensed, NATE-certified HVAC professionals are capable of performing a wide range of services for commercial and residential clients. In fact, they’re required to undergo regular retraining to improve their familiarity with the latest equipment and techniques. From commercial installations and historic-structure retrofits to residential filter changes and home air quality audits, there’s virtually nothing that these professionals aren’t equipped to do. Since equipment breakdowns don’t follow a nine-to-five schedule, they also remain on call on a 24-hour basis.

Tri-County Aire doesn’t just employ Maryland’s most qualified HVAC technicians. The company’s centrally located warehouse features a range of heating, cooling and indoor air quality products from some of the world’s most trusted manufacturers. From Trane and other name-brand products and systems,  Tri-County Aire connects Huntingtown’s residents and business owners with affordable, dependable systems that can be trusted in a pinch. Its showroom staff is happy to point discerning clients to energy-efficient water heaters, compact heat pumps, powerful central air conditioners and useful custom ducting systems. Since these products come with comprehensive warranties, they provide Huntingtown with the peace of mind that it deserves.

 

Huntingtown History

Although Huntingtown MD wasn’t officially established until the 19th century, the area was settled during the mid-17th century. As part of Calvert County, it was initially the province of noble English planters who cultivated tobacco and other cash crops. As the area’s population grew, the local economy diversified into shipping, fishing and other maritime trades. Huntingtown largely avoided the Revolutionary War’s wrath and prospered throughout much of the country’s early history. The establishment of nearby Patuxent Naval Air Station attracted a new crop of arrivals in the early 20th century. These days, Huntingtown is a laid-back settlement with a bright future.

Geography

Huntingtown lies on a broad peninsula that’s bounded by the Patuxent River and Chesapeake Bay. The surrounding landscape is flat, marshy and largely rural. Crops like tobacco and corn are still farmed in the region, but many old farms are in the process of being redeveloped as residential subdivisions. Huntingtown itself features a number of historically significant buildings, and the outlying areas contain vestiges of the old plantation economy. Local transportation arteries include Maryland Highways 2 and 4. The area’s commercial activity is largely limited to the historic center of Huntingtown.

Population and Demographics

Huntingtown has a year-round population of 2,500. Although this figure does swell during the summer months as second-homeowners and vacationers make their way to the town, Huntingtown has always been a small, tight-knit place. Many local families have lived here for five or six generations, and the area has a distinct culture that charms and delights outsiders. In recent years, Huntingtown’s laid-back lifestyle and affordable land prices have attracted younger families from places like Baltimore and Washington, D.C. Many of these new arrivals have started successful businesses in the region.

Things to Do in Huntingtown, Maryland

Calverton’s attractions delight locals and visitors alike. The Calverton Preparatory School is one of the region’s most storied education institutions and features a sprawling campus that attracts dog-walkers, sunbathers and amateur sports enthusiasts. Meanwhile, Calvert Cliffs State Park showcases a dramatic seaside landscape that features towering cliffs and attractive beaches. To the south, Jefferson Patterson Museum provides interpretive historical exhibits for curious visitors. For outdoorsy types, a number of well-preserved natural areas show off the region’s diverse natural environment. These include Flag Ponds Nature Park, American Chestnut Land Trust and Battle Creek Cypress Swamp Sanctuary.

Climate and Weather

Huntingtown experiences a subtropical climate that produces chilly, damp winters and hot, humid summers. Its weather is heavily influenced by nearby bodies of water like the Chesapeake Bay and the Atlantic Ocean. Indeed, it’s one of the foggiest regions on the Eastern Seaboard. During the spring and fall, mild, sunny days intersperse with rainy stretches. Thunderstorms are more common during the late spring and early summer months. Meanwhile, tropical storms pose a periodic threat during the late summer and early fall. Lasting snowfall accumulations are fairly rare, but winters can be quite cold.

 

 

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