2101 Ross Ave, Dallas, TX 75201

Spectrum Pest Control

pest control, bed bug treatment, exterminator, bee control, rodent control

Spectrum Pest Control

247 W Water St
Saxonburg Pennsylvania 16056
United States Of America

(724) 761-2237

Business Description

Spectrum Pest Control has been serving the entire Saxonburg PA area for over 20 years. Family owned and operated, our exterminator services include both residential and commercial exterminating such as bugs, rodents, and bee removal & exterminating in Saxonburg PA. There is not one exterior or interior pest control program for all homes and homeowners. Spectrum Pest Control believes that a service should be flexible enough to accommodate the owner's lifestyle and protect their property. Contact us today to learn more about the pest control services and programs we offer.

Business Hours

Monday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Tuesday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Wednesday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Thursday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Friday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Saturday9:00 am - 5:00 pm

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About Saxonburg

Saxonburg is a borough in Butler County, Pennsylvania, United States. It is part of the Greater Pittsburgh area in Western Pennsylvania. It was founded in 1832 by F. Carl Roebling and his younger brother John as a German farming colony. The population of Saxonburg was 1,525 as of the 2010 census.The city was first named "Germania" and "Sachsenburg" before its name was Anglicized to the present one. After Roebling returned to his engineering career, he developed his innovation of wire rope in a workshop here. He became known for his design of suspension bridges, including the most famous one, the Brooklyn Bridge in New York. == History == Founded in 1832 by Friedrich Carl Roebling and his younger brother John A. Roebling, the frontier farming community was initially called "Germania". This was changed to "Sachsenburg" and later anglicized to Saxonburg. Roebling had emigrated with his brother Carl and a group of pioneers from Prussia (Germany) in 1831 to flee political unrest and oppression. (Doubtful quite from the Great Bridge by David McCullogh published 1972 "He was seeking neither religious freedom nor release from the bondage of poverty.His quest was for something else".) The two men, along with a handful of a larger group who accompanied them on the trans-Atlantic journey, bought 1,582 acres (6.40 km2) of land on October 28, 1831, from Mrs.

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