Middlesex VT Property Management services from Go Time. Serving all of Central Vermont with four seasons of service. Call or email today.
Property Management Services – Middlesex VT
We provide property management services to Central Vermont and have a number of customers in Middlesex, Vermont. Should we add you to the list? As you can guess, staying focused on the Central VT area means more efficiency for us, allowing us to keep our costs down. We turn that savings back to our customers, by keeping our rates lower than some other companies. We won’t ever say we’re the cheapest because there’s always someone out there willing to undercut their competition. But can they do their work to our standards?
We provide amazing value – giving you quality, timely service at a fair price. If you’re looking for cheap, that isn’t us. Cheap is a low price and low quality. We’ll continue to offer fairly priced service. But we refuse to ever deliver low quality. Our reputation is on the line, and we want to earn your business for years to come.
Residential & Commercial
Throughout the Middlesex region, we serve both residential home-owner customers, and commercial property landlords. We’ve built a reputation for offering high-quality service at fair prices, and it’s a constant effort to maintain that. Any company can work hard to build their reputation at first – but to continue working hard to hold onto it? That takes true dedication. Talk to any of our customers, they’ll tell you how important it is to us.
Whether that means putting a priority on communicating or asking questions to be sure we do the job the way you want. Our work is only good if our customers think it is. After all, we don’t live at your home, we don’t own your property. The best work in the world doesn’t mean a thing if it isn’t what you were looking for.
To Our Middlesex Vermont Customers
So, to our Middlesex customers, we say thank you. And to those of you who have not yet come on board, we’d love to welcome you. Please contact us so we can figure out how best to help you. Whether that be snowplowing your drive way or cutting your grass.
Some fun history about the town:
The town of Middlesex was created on June 8, 1763, by New Hampshire frontier representative Benning Wentworth. The town takes its limits from Waterbury, consolidated the earlier day, and Worcester, which formed the same day as Middlesex. The wellspring of the town’s name is unsure yet it is assumed Wentworth, or a staff person picked the name for its area among Waterbury and Worcester. Another option would be that Wentworth picked Middlesex to look for support from English aristocrat Charles Sackville who held the title Lord Middlesex until 1765 when he was named Duke of Dorset.
The town remained to a great extent undeveloped through the time of the Vermont Republic and early Vermont statehood, with settlements in the town and Putnamville. The Putnam family were among the primary pilgrims of the town. Seth Putnam was chosen first town agent in 1790; siblings Isaac and Jacob Putnam were chosen as town surveyors.
Middlesex town, arranged along the Winooski River, is the town’s main settlement and area of the town corridor. The village of Middlesex acquired a mail station in 1821 (that office shut in 1966). Middlesex Center is, as the name proposes, in the close focal point of the town arranged northwest of the Great Brook and Brook Road. Obscure Rill is rolling, generally, marsh where three creeks Herrick, Martins, and Patterson, each named for a neighborhood family, unite with the North Branch which runs south to Wrightsville and Montpelier. A northern alliance Baptist church was worked in Shady Rill in 1849. The town of Putnamville is situated along the town’s eastern fringe along the North Branch River. A cascade there once fueled grist and saw factories. A mail station was opened in Putnamville, unintelligibly titled Putnamsville, in 1882 (this mail station shut in 1935).
Wrightsville and Bears
Wrightsville, only south of Putnamville, was at one time a sizable settlement with almost 30 constructed structures, and a few plants. The Wrightsville Dam, worked by the Civilian Conservation Corps 1933-35 because of the 1927 flood, made that settlement be disbanded. The Northbranch Cemetery was moved southwest to Portal Road, and a dominant part of the, for the most part, Greek Revival houses were moved west up the slope to where the old Hood place by and by stands. Off Portal Road and Bolduc Road is Tangletown Road, which takes its name from a neighborhood nicknamed Tangletown in light of the fact that the forested areas there are so thick thus similar that pilgrims announced getting “tangled up” (lost) in the territory.
The town had a huge bear populace well into the late nineteenth century. A recorded story recounts a rancher situated between Middlesex Center and Bear Swamp discovering one of his sheep slaughtered by a bear. The rancher and his significant other quickly strolled their property to check out their group. The rancher recognized a bear and executed it, soon thereafter his better half gotten out that she located one and he shot that one, the couple came back to the feeding pen and detected a third bear-this one eating another of their sheep, and the rancher shot that bear also. The zone got the moniker Beartown.
Through the greater part of the nineteenth century and well into the mid-twentieth century, there was a lot of farming. Dairy farming, sheep grouping (for fleece), logging, plantations, and maple sugaring have all been a piece of the town’s economy. Following the finish of World War II, the town gradually changed to turn into a spot to live for individuals who worked somewhere else, generally in Montpelier.