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No matter how well-built your residential home or commercial building in Merion Station is, it is still at risk of being damaged from unexpected incidents like fires, flooding, and storms. Disasters can strike at anytime, so being prepared for such unfortunate events should be at the top of every property owner’s priorities at all times.
Thankfully, there is someone you can rely on when it comes to unexpected disaster restoration in Merion Station, Pennsylvania and surrounding neighborhoods. Headquartered in the Bryn Mawr Area, Niki Francis Restorations has been providing exceptional restoration services to its clients for many years.
No matter what time of the day or night it is, our 24/7 disaster response team is prepared to take any calls and to attend to people in need of professional help. Our team specializes in fire damage restoration, water damage restoration, storm damage restoration, mold remediation services, and other disaster mitigation services.
Backed with a full suite of high-tech equipment and tools, you can rest assured that we’ll get your property back to its pre-loss condition as soon as possible.
Whether you have an antique furniture piece that needs touch up and refinishing or old cabinetry that needs restoration work because it is worn out or has been affected by a fire or flooding, you can count on Niki Francis Restorations to make them beautiful again. Our restoration technicians specialize in the complete restoration of fire damage or water damaged antiques, as well as cabinets. So not only can we restore your fine antiques and cabinetry, but we can also get them looking new again, as if no damaged ever occurred.
Call us at 610-525-5001 to find out more about what we can do to restore your personal property. You can also reach us by sending us a message through our contact page.
Located in Lower Merion Township in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, Merion is an unincorporated community that is usually referred to by the United States Postal Service as “Merion Station,” enabling the community to distinguish itself from other Pennsylvania townships with similar names.
The town’s history dates back to the time when Welsh migrants built the Merion Meeting House in 1695 in an area where the Montgomery Avenue and Meetinghouse Lane junction is now located. In the late 19th century, the Paoli/Thorndale Line, initially part of the Pennsylvania Railroad, was constructed through Merion.
Merion is home to several historic locations and institutions, incuding the aforementioned Merion Friends Meeting House (1695), the General Wayne Inn (1704), the Merion Golf Club (1912), the Barnes Foundation (1922), and the Arboretum of the Barnes Foundation (established 1880s; bought by the Barnes Foundation in 1922).