Power Washing in Grafton MA
Is your house a little dirty, we will power wash the exterior of your home. We can get the toughest dirts out, in the hardest to reach places. Remove the moss, deeply set dirt and other messes with the best power washing. Always remember that with Jose we use go green products, safe for the environment and those around.
At Jose’s Painting, power washing is a vital step in painting the exterior of your home. We will power wash your entire house with outdoor gel bleach to remove all dirt and mildew so new paint can adhere properly. We scrape all the loose and peeling paint to ensure proper adhesion of prime and finishing coats. We then caulk all cracks and gaps around windows, doors, wood joint seams to prevent wood decay and sand where it is necessary to promote adhesion. After scraping and sanding, we apply the primer where it bares.
Grafton is a semi-rural town in east central Massachusetts lying southeast of the City of Worcester. The population according to the federal census in 2010 was 17,765. Grafton was originally occupied by a tribe of Nipmuc Indians and was called Hassanamisco (place of small stones). In 1671, an English missionary named John Eliot, who preached in Hassanamisco, established an Indian church and school here where the Bible was studied in the Indian language. The church and school were located near the current common. Today there is an Indian homestead on Brigham Hill. In 1724, a group of 39 men and one woman, mainly from Marlborough, Sudbury, Concord, and Stow, presented a petition to the General Court and were granted the right to purchase 7,500 acres of land from Indian owners. The money was to be held in an account under the direction of the General Court for the benefit of the Indians. The Town of Grafton was established in 1735 and named in honor of Charles Fitzroy, Duke of Grafton, and grandson of Charles II. The present Grafton common was established in 1738. The original 40 proprietors of Grafton voted that four acres of land near the center of the plantation of Hassanamisco were to be set aside as common land and that a meetinghouse, burial ground, schoolhouse, and militia training field be situated at this place.