Power Washing in Needham 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.
Needham is a town in Norfolk County, Massachusetts, United States. A suburb of Boston, its population was 30,999 at the 2017 census. It is home to the Franklin W. Olin College of Engineering. Needham was first settled in 1680 with the purchase of a tract of land measuring 4 miles (6.4 km) by 5 miles (8.0 km) from Chief Nehoiden for the sum of 10 pounds, 40 acres (160,000 m2) of land, and 40 shillings worth of corn. It was officially incorporated in 1711. Originally part of the Dedham Grant, Needham split from Dedham and was named after the town of Needham Market in Suffolk, England. In 1857 the City of Boston began a project to fill in the Back Bay with landfill by filling the tidewater flats of the Charles River. The fill to reclaim the bay from the water was obtained from Needham, Massachusetts from the area of present-day Route 128. The firm of Goss and Munson, railroad contractors, built 6 miles (9.7 km) of railroad from Needham and their 35-car trains made 16 trips a day to Back Bay. The filling of present-day Back Bay was completed by 1882; filling reached Kenmore Square in 1890, and finished in the Fens in 1900. The project was the largest of a number of land reclamation projects, beginning in 1820, which, over the course of time, more than doubled the size of the original Boston peninsula.