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Asphalt Patching in Canonsburg

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"We love the looks of it…haven’t driven on it yet.  We hate to get it dirty😆.

All the workers were so pleasant and friendly.  Everyone was so respectful of our property and our neighbors’.  They did a great clean up job also. Very good experience.  I did videos because my son and grandson are diesel mechanics and anything involving big equipment interests them.  

Thank you for the excellent work and your promptness in keeping in touch with us throughout the whole process."


— Nancy and Lawrence Malone

"We were so pleased with the wonderful workmanship of the whole crew-- and had a fun time remembering with the 'foreman' that when the crew was here in 2011 to do the initial paving of our driveway, that was the day there was an earthquake in Virginia that was felt out here! 😉

THANKS so much for helping coordinate things!! The new sections for 'pull-off parking' are just wonderful!"


— Susan Richman
AP Coordinator / AP US History Instructor

"The job they did for me went very well.
Very p
rofessional service, very well done. Everything went smooth. I will be contacting them next year!"


— David R.

"I had a patio done. They did really great work. Thank you."


— Kathy M.

"On time, on budget, and did a great job.

I never even saw them!"


— J Rudov

"Best driveway work by JR. They are trusted and very meticulous with their work.

Best recommendation."


— Dawn H.

"I am very pleased with my driveway beautiful work the workers were very professional and listened to all my concerns I highly recommend your company."


— Tinapihiou

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833affe-1920w

Residential & Comercial paving company serving the Western Pennsylvania and the Tri-State Area

JR Paving & Construction Co Inc is a full-service paving company that takes pride in providing quality services to our customers. Our experienced paving contractors handle each job as if it's their only job. With more than 50 years of paving experience, we can handle a wide range of services for both residential and commercial customers.

Whether you are in need of new paving, or maintenance and repair, you have come to the right place. We provide asphalt and paving services throughout Western Pennsylvania and the surrounding Tri-State Area. If you are looking for asphalt paving construction and repair services you can count on, give us a call today.

Asphalt Patching Services in Canonsburg

Professional paving installation and maintenance will keep your pavement looking great. As a fully insured and licensed paving company serving Western Pennsylvania and Tri-State Area, JR Paving & Construction Co., Inc. provides quality paving services for your commercial or residential property. We handle all aspects of paving construction, including parking lotsdriveways, and roads. With more than 50 years of paving experience, the work that we do is of a high quality so you don't have to worry about getting it re-paved anytime soon!

One of the most common ways of repairing asphalt pavements is to use asphalt patching. It’s a quick and easy method of repairing any asphalt surface, particularly if it’s been damaged by vandals. However, as with all repair work, asphalt patching can leave behind potentially compromising marks that can be hard to remove. That’s why it’s especially important to apply the right type of material, and to use the right tools, to ensure the greatest success.

Before you can patch your asphalt, it must be thoroughly cleaned. This means getting out all the grit and grime that can be seen on the surface. If possible, you should choose a high-pressure water jetting system to wash the asphalt down. If you’re not in a position to do this yourself, call in a reputable company. They’ll likely require a large area of land to work on, so make sure yours is big enough. The cost of this service will depend on the size of the repair job and the frequency of use.

Once your asphalt has been washed down, then you can begin patching. The first tool you will need when doing this is a sharp blade. You should use something that will cut through the asphalt without too much difficulty. Asphalt patching can be quite messy, so you want to make sure you are wearing suitable footwear when working on the asphalt. The safest choice might be to wear work boots.

Another tool you will want to have handy is a paint sprayer. This is especially handy if you don’t want to damage or crack in the asphalt that you are patching. A paint sprayer is also useful in making sure you use the right material. If you have a piece of metal fencing that is exposed to the elements, you can use the sprayer to apply the paint.

After you have everything you need, you will want to start your job. One way to make sure the asphalt patch you are applying is the correct shape is to lay it out on the ground and look at it from different angles. You can also use a spirit level to ensure the height and distance between the asphalt patch and the surrounding area is correct. When you are happy with the height and distance, apply the asphalt. When the asphalt is dry, you can begin working on the next section of asphalt.

There are many ways that you can complete these tasks, but the most commonly used method involves using heavy-duty sponges that are driven onto the asphalt. The sponges will then roll off to the side as the area of the asphalt to be patched is being patched. Make sure you wear suitable safety equipment when doing this.

Once the material has been patched, you will need to cover up the area that was not patched. One way to do this is to use pavement paint. Pavement paint can provide a durable, long-lasting covering for small areas of sidewalk or driveway. If you have a lot of extra space, you can use a large sheet of asphalt that is left unadorned. Just make sure to use caution in order not to damage your sidewalks and driveways.

Asphalt patching can be a big job. It can also be a messy process, especially if there are several layers to patch. If you are going to hire someone to patch your driveway, it is important that they know how to properly patch an asphalt surface. This can make the job go much more smoothly.

Before hiring a contractor to do asphalt patching for you, make sure he or she has the proper equipment. Some of the most important tools he or she will need to include: a spade, steel wool and an angle grinder. A spade will be used to dig up the affected area, followed by steel wool to remove the ground material. After the material has been removed, the spade is used to pave the newly patched area. A grinder is used to smooth out the rough edges between the different layers of asphalt. Most importantly, the crew will need an angle grinder to ensure a neat, even finish.

Before hiring someone to do asphalt patching for you, make sure he or she is licensed and that he or she uses the proper materials and techniques. Ask for before and after photos of previous jobs that he or she has done. You can even ask for references so you can check out the work history of the contractor. You can also ask neighbors and friends and family members who have had the same job done before.

There are many things to consider when hiring contractors for asphalt patching. First and foremost, make sure you get the right person. Don’t choose your friend just because he or she is nearby or has good references. Also, you want someone who will be honest and punctual so there will be no problem if something gets done on time. Finally, choose a contractor who offers a reasonable price for quality work.

Satisfaction Guaranteed / Work Guaranteed

With more than 50 years in business, we know a thing or two about customer service. We are dedicated to providing our customers with quality paving services that can't be beaten. You can trust in our service and experience to complete your job, no matter how big or small.

We provide paving services throughout the surrounding Western Pennsylvania and Tri-State Area.

Why would you not want to seek paving services from one of the top paving companies in Western Pennsylvania and Tri-State Area? Call JR Paving and Construction Co., Inc. today at (888) 497-3391 for a FREE estimate for your paving needs.

Asphalt Patching in Canonsburg, PA

About Canonsburg, PA

The exact date of the first settlement near the current site of Canonsburg is unclear. Colonel John Canon, a common miller who also served as justice of the Virginia courts at Fort Dunmore (better known as Fort Pitt, now Pittsburgh), purchased some land from the state of Virginia around Chartiers Creek, sometime before May 1780. The state had claimed what is now southwestern Pennsylvania in a dispute that would not finally be settled until later in the decade. In 1781 Pennsylvania carved Washington County out of Westmoreland County, and the county seat was established at Washington. The notes of the first session of the Washington County Court during that year indicate a call for a road from Canon's mill to Pittsburgh. The road to Pittsburgh, called Pitt Street, remains in part today as an archaic and indirect route to the city. The first surviving plat of the town is from April 15, 1788. Lots were sold around Canon's property, and the emerging town took the name of Canonsburg shortly thereafter.

Many of the participants in the Whiskey Rebellion of July 1794 were residents of present-day Washington County, which includes Canonsburg. Some of the insurrectionists are believed to have gathered in the town's Black Horse Tavern. However, records do not indicate whether any Canonsburg residents participated in any of the violent acts which occurred during the rebellion.

The town was the site of the first institution of higher learning west of the Allegheny Mountains, Jefferson College. Founded in 1802, it was the eleventh such institution in the United States. The Phi Gamma Delta and Phi Kappa Psi fraternities were both founded at Jefferson College. Phi Gamma Delta, of whom President Calvin Coolidge was a member, was founded in 1848. Phi Kappa Psi, of whom President Woodrow Wilson and over 100 U.S. Congressmen claim membership, was founded in 1852. The school would go on to become Washington & Jefferson College in nearby Washington.

For generations, Jefferson College financially supported Canonsburg by accounting for much of its income. However, in 1868, the college was moved to nearby Washington, leaving behind empty college rooming and boarding houses, known as the "forts". Canonsburg's largest financial draw having left, it would take the introduction of the railroad system to return the city to its former glory. The railroad system, on its way from Mansfield (Carnegie) to Washington (See: Chartiers Branch), was fully operational, as scheduled, on May 18, 1871. The first scheduled train departed from the Washington depot carrying "borough authorities, the committee of arrangement and reception, as well as Rankin’s Cornet Band and a number of…prominent citizens who had been invited to join the excursion." They traveled to Mansfield, where they waited for the special to arrive from Pittsburgh. The special had 12 coaches pulled by two locomotives and was filled with a large number of dignitaries, most especially the mayors of Pittsburgh and Allegheny. The special then made it down the newly laid tracks, passing stations full of spectators to cheer on the train. Canonsburg had a large crowd of supporters, and many people climbed aboard the train to ride along to Washington. There, led by Pittsburgh's Great Western Band, the crowd marched to Town Hall for a round of speeches. The Washington Reporter editor pronounced the day "a grand success."

In 1903 the Washington and Canonsburg Railway Company linked the two towns with a trolley line. The company was bought by the Philadelphia Company in 1906, later becoming part of the Pittsburgh Railway Company, linking through to Pittsburgh as part of their interurban service in 1909. The line closed on August 29, 1953, with the last three trolley cars travelling south through Canonsburg to the Pennsylvania Trolley Museum in 1954 shortly before the track was removed.

In 1911, South Canonsburg was annexed. On August 26, 1911, 26 people were killed in the Canonsburg Opera House disaster. A false shout of "fire" triggered a panic that killed twenty-six people.

The Canonsburg Armory, Hawthorne School and Roberts House are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

The Standard Chemical Company operated a radium refining mill from 1911 to 1922 on a 19-acre (77,000 m) plot of land. From 1930 to 1942 the company purified uranium ore. Marie Curie was invited to the United States in 1921 and was given an honorary degree by the University of Pittsburgh, and one gram of radium.

From 1942 to 1957, Vitro Manufacturing Company refined uranium and other rare metals from various ores and onsite residues, government-owned uranium ore, process concentrates, and scrap materials. The government bought the uranium ore from Vitro and used it in the Manhattan Project. Waste from incomplete extraction and other metallurgical processes accumulated during the site's long history. About 11,600 tons of mill tailings were moved to railroad property near Blairsville between 1956 and 1957. After the closure of Vitro, the site was used by the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission. The site was then used by the Canonsburg Pottery Company, operated by the George Family, for land and clay.

The Canonsburg mill site was designated in the 1978 Uranium Mill Tailings Radiation Control Act as eligible for federal funds for clean up. It was the only uranium mill east of the Mississippi River to receive funds. In a $48 million cleanup project, the mill site and 163 nearby properties in Canonsburg were remediated. Residual radioactivity was consolidated into a covered, clay-lined cell at the Canonsburg mill site, which is fenced and posted.

Canonsburg is located at 40°15′43″N 80°11′6″W / 40.26194°N 80.18500°W / 40.26194; -80.18500 (40.262012, −80.185030).

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the borough has a total area of 2.3 square miles (6.0 km), all land. Canonsburg Lake, a recreational lake, lies directly east of the town.

Canonsburg has four borders, including Cecil Township to the north and northeast, North Strabane Township to the east and south, Houston to the southwest, and Chartiers Township to the west and northwest.

As of the 2010 census, there were 8,992 people, 3,809 households, and 2,285 families residing in the borough. The population density was 3,703.5 inhabitants per square mile (1,429.9/km2). There were 4,144 housing units at an average density of 1,783.1 per square mile (688.5/km). The racial makeup of the borough was 91.01% White, 6.53% African American, 0.06% Native American, 0.64% Asian, 0.08% Pacific Islander, 0.19% from other races, and 1.50% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.72% of the population.

There were 3,809 households, out of which 23.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.6% were married couples living together, 12.8% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.0% were non-families. 34.9% of all households were made up of individuals, and 17.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.23 and the average family size was 2.88.

The population distribution by age was 20.3% under the age of 18, 7.1% from 18 to 24, 28.2% from 25 to 44, 22.9% from 45 to 64, and 21.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 42 years. For every 100 females, there were 87.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 83.8 males.

The median income for a household in the borough was $31,184, and the median income for a family was $42,793. Males had a median income of $32,458 versus $22,733 for females. The per capita income for the borough was $17,469. About 5.8% of families and 8.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 14.5% of those under age 18 and 6.6% of those age 65 or over.

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