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Mehoopany,PA Furnace & Air Conditioning Installation, Repair & Maintenance

McCain Gas & Electric, Inc. is proud to serve the Mehoopany community!

We are proud to be part of this community, serving your heating and air conditioning needs. Whether you need repair, replacement or a new installation of a furnace, air conditioner, heat pump or air filtration system, we get the job right the first time. Our certified technicians service all furnace and air conditioning make and models.

Please call us today at 570-836-3312 to consult with our home comfort specialist.

About Mehoopany, PA - Happy to be your hometown Heating & Air Conditioning Contractor!

Mehoopany is a rural area in Pennsylvania, where the weather is moderate and suitable for farming. The town is currently home to only about 1,000 people but Mehoopany Township is historically significant to the area’s local history more than some may realize. The town was formed in the mid-nineteenth century when it broke away from Windham Township.  But, that was not the beginning of settlers in the area. The moderate weather and beautiful land attracted settlers and colonists who wanted to build farms. The many rivers, streams and creeks in the area were used as power for many mills.

You see, the name “Mehoopany” is Native American, much like many other towns in the area.  The first people to settle this land were American Indians from various tribes. This small community is still so rural and pastoral that one can quite easily imagine this place as it once was.  As the seasons change, so do the landscapes, but the beauty and spirit of this area is never lost.

The first white colonist in Mehoopany Township was a man by the name of Amos York. Mr. York is believed to have arrived in 1775. Upon his arrival, he built a log cabin and claimed for himself a significant expanse of property near the creek. But, the history doesn’t end there.  During the 19th Century, the town experienced its first industrial boom as a lumber center. The residents dealt in logs that ascended down into the streams from the nearby peaks.  Later, the railroad came to town.  Citizens shipped wood, farm products, and produce to bigger cities.  The town has since become pastoral and rural again.  Though it was certainly never a metropolis, it has gone back to its roots as fertile farm land.  And, the rolling hills (green in the summer, brown in the winter) are stunning to behold from the local homes with views that go for miles.  People who are looking for a slow pace and natural surroundings will be glad to call this tiny township home.