Harwinton, CT Furnace & Air Conditioning Installation, Repair & Maintenance

C&G's Heating and Air Conditioning is proud to serve the Harwinton 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 860-482-3400 to consult with our home comfort specialist.

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

Harwinton is a town in Litchfield County, Connecticut with a population of about 5,500 and a total area of just over 30 square miles. The town, which was incorporated in 1737, was made up of land that originally came from the towns of Hartford and Windsor Town. The name ‘Harwinton’ takes the ‘Har’ from Hartford, the ‘win’ from ‘Windsor’ and the ‘ton’ from ‘Town’, and is the only town with this name in the United States.

Harwinton was originally a farming community, although it did institute a certain amount of manufacturing during the nineteenth century industrial boom that affected the entire northeastern party of the country. Today Harwinton still maintains an industrial presence with several local tool and die manufacturers. Other Harwinton industries include construction, landscaping and retail services. Notable Harwinton residents have included Jonathan Brace, who served in Congress from 1798 to 1800, George S. Catlin, who held his Congressional seat between 1843 and 1845, Elam Luddington, who in 1853 was the first Mormon missionary to preach in Thailand (then known as Siam), and nineteenth century clockmaker Luman Watson of Read and Watson clocks. Harwinton is also the site of a plaque memorializing the original “Liberty Tree”, cut down by British soldiers during the American Revolution.

Harwinton has a typical four-season northeast climate. Spring tends to be cool, but summers are mild, with temperatures that seldom climb above 80 degrees even in mid-July which is typically the hottest time of the year. Fall brings plenty of gorgeous New England foliage, while winters usually see snow beginning in mid-November, peaking at around twelve inches during January, and tapering off somewhat through February and March.