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Easton, CT - Furnace & Air Conditioning Service, Repair & Maintenance Contractor

Bren-Air Heating & Cooling is proud to serve the Easton 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 203-876-9535 to consult with our home comfort specialist.

About Easton, CT - Happy to be your hometown Heating & Air Conditioning Contractor!

Easton was first established in 1757 by transplants from Fairfield. In 1762 parishioners called the North Fairfield Society established a church and it slowly evolved into what we now know as Easton. The area was sluggish in growth because of the jagged hills alongside the Aspetuck River, and so it was not until 1845 that what is currently Easton divided from Weston. Today, part of the town's property is owned by the Aquarion Water Company of Connecticut -the main provider of water in the region. The seasonal weather conditions mean that there are up-to-the-minute things to do every month. Suntans and shorts are the names of the game in the summer season while locals bundle up a bit in the winter for their outdoor thrills.

Aspetuck is a rural community and an unincorporated community on the Aspetuck River. The Aspetuck Historic District preserves a piece of the historic community. Located on the banks of the Aspetuck River, it includes the oldest part of Easton. It is exceptionally beautiful and each season provides a new view of the landscape changes. This is a great place to live if you love beautiful surroundings. Artists, poets, retirees and families all find something to love in this community.

The 22 houses in the historic district date from 1750 and structures in the district are examples of Colonial Revival structural design. The area was also the residence of Helen Keller in her later days. Helen Keller often walked through the neighborhood by herself. She guided herself with a fence that extended down to the Aspetuck River.  The historic district really embodies the distinguishing architectural and cultural characteristics of an agricultural community from the late colonial and early national periods. It is characterized by houses accompanied by a barn with ample yards that once served as pasture or field. The homes are very spread apart. It certainly presents the facade of an inland Connecticut farming society when farming was the foundation of the local market. But, the occupants are no longer farmers.  The many center chimneys, gable-roofed homes are also characteristic of local agrarian communities of that era. Chimneys kept the homeowners warm in the winter and provided meals. The large yards were once fields for cattle and livestock.

The significant buildings and structures in the town include:

  • Orando Perry House, 1840
  • Helen Keller House, 1946
  • Peter Williams House, 1810
  • David Bradley House, 1790
  • a rubble-stone dam,  mid-19th century