North Andover

Document shredding service in North Andover MA 01845 got a lot easier and more affordable at Neighborhood Parcel. With professional document shredding service rates from 89¢ /Lbs, residents and businesses can select from a convenient drop-off option or schedule service at their doorstep. You can call for service at (978)636-0301 or Book Online.

Whether you are running a small business or a large corporation in North Andover, you will probably need to deal with the task of shredding documents on a regular basis. Whether you are looking to keep your business safe from unauthorized use or protect your personal data, there are a few important things you need to know about choosing the cheapest paper shredding service for your business.

Document Shredding in North Andover MA

Using the services of paper shredding companies can be an effective way of disposing of confidential documents. However, some companies have hidden fees that can add up to more than you bargained for. To avoid hidden costs, it’s best to get a written quote. When it comes to the cost of shredding, you’ll need to consider the service you choose, your location, and the type of documents you’re disposing of. Onsite paper shredding costs more than offsite services because of the amount of manpower required to get the job done. In addition, offsite services require the use of industrial-grade shredders and trucks, and they may charge a fuel surcharge to cover the cost of fueling their trucks.

North Andover MA Shredding Service
North Andover MA Shredding Service

History Of The Town Of North Andover MA

Native Americans inhabited what is now northeastern Massachusetts for thousands of years prior to European colonization of the Americas. At the time of European arrival, Massachusett and Naumkeag people inhabited the area south of the Merrimack River and Pennacooks inhabited the area to the north. The Massachusett referred to the area that would later become North Andover as Cochichawick.

The lands south of the Merrimack River around Lake Cochichewick and the Shawsheen River were set aside by the Massachusetts General Court in 1634 for the purpose of creating an inland plantation. The Cochichewick Plantation, as it was called, was purchased on May 6, 1646, when Reverend John Woodbridge, who had settled the land for the English, paid Massachusett sachem Cutshamekin six pounds and a coat for the lands.[6] The plantation was then incorporated as Andover, most likely in honor of the hometown of many early residents, Andover, Hampshire, England. The town was centered in what is now North Andover, but the spread of settlement south and west of the old town center created many conflicts in the early years about the location of the parish church. In 1709, the matter was brought to the General Court, which set aside two parish churches, north, and south. The parishes grew apart as the years went on and on April 7, 1855, the North parish separated from the south and was incorporated as North Andover.

There are several first-period (pre-1720) houses still standing in town. The oldest house is probably the Bridges House, relocated from Marbleridge Road to Court Street in 2001; the original portion of this house probably dates to about 1690. Other first-period houses include the Stevens House on Great Pond Road; the Faulkner House on Appleton Street; the Abiel Stevens House on Salem Street; the Parson Barnard House, which is a museum; a house on Andover Street near the intersection with Chickering Road; and the Carlton-Frie-Tucker House[8] at 140 Mill Road. No house in North Andover has been scientifically dated by dendrochronology, so dates are based solely on stylistic elements, original deeds, and tradition.

The North Parish Church on the North Andover Green is a historic church building built in 1836. It was the 5th meetinghouse of the Puritan church congregation founded in 1645 in North Andover. In about 1836 the congregation chose to become a Unitarian church and commissioned this Gothic building.

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