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Welcome to Chimney Restoration of Kansas City, your one-stop solution for all chimney-related services in Lawrence, KS. Having served homeowners in Douglas County for years, we’ve built a solid reputation as the most trusted and reliable chimney company in the region. Our rich history in the chimney industry, coupled with our commitment to excellence, ensures that we maintain the highest standards of service and professionalism.
The heart of our company lies in the value we deliver to our customers. From chimney inspections to cleaning, repairs, and installations, we have seamlessly catered to the diverse needs of the residents of Douglas County. We take pride in our team of certified professionals who are equipped with the latest technology and techniques, ensuring your chimney functions efficiently and safely.
When you choose Chimney Restoration of Kansas City, you’re not just hiring a service; you’re investing in peace of mind. And with our easy-to-reach customer service at 913-374-7902, you’re always a call away from expert advice and prompt service.
Chimney Restoration of Kansas City understands that every home in Lawrence, KS has unique needs when it comes to chimneys. That’s why we offer a broad range of services tailored to meet those specific requirements. Whether it’s a regular chimney sweep, an emergency repair, or a new installation, our team in Douglas County has you covered.
Remember, your chimney isn’t just a structure; it’s an integral part of your home. Ensuring its proper care is paramount for the safety and well-being of your loved ones. Call us at 913-374-7902 today to schedule a consultation.
It’s simple. Experience, expertise, and a customer-centric approach make us the preferred chimney company in Lawrence, KS, and beyond.
Partner with Chimney Restoration of Kansas City, the undisputed chimney specialists of Douglas County. Together, we’ll ensure your chimney remains a beacon of warmth and safety for your home.
Lawrence is a city in and the county seat of Douglas County, Kansas, United States, and the sixth-largest city in the state. It is in the northeastern sector of the state, astride Interstate 70, between the Kansas and Wakarusa Rivers. As of the 2020 census, the population of the city was 94,934. Lawrence is a college town and the home to both the University of Kansas and Haskell Indian Nations University.
The Kaw people, also known as the Kansa, settled the region including what is now Lawrence in the late 17th or early 18th century. A series of treaties with the U.S. government compelled the Kaw to relinquish the land to the Shawnee and their Indian Reservation, established in 1830. The Kansas Territory was established in May 1854. During this period, the Oregon Trail ran parallel to the Kansas River, roughly through the area where Lawrence is now. A hill in the area, then known as Hogback Ridge and now known as Mount Oread, which sits on the separating the Kansas and Wakarusa River, was used as a landmark and outlook by those on the trail. While the territory was technically closed to settlement until 1854, there were a few “squatter settlements” in the area, especially just north of the Kansas River.
Lawrence was founded “strictly for political reasons” having to do with slavery, which was heavily debated in the United States in the early to mid-1800s. Northern Democrats, led by Senators Lewis Cass of Michigan and Stephen A. Douglas of Illinois, promoted “popular sovereignty” as a middle position on the slavery issue. Its proponents argued it was more democratic, as it allowed the citizens of newly organized territories (and not Washington, D.C. politicians) to have a direct say as to the legality of slavery in their own lands. (Meanwhile, enemies of the bill, especially in the north, derisively called this idea “squatter sovereignty”.) Douglas eventually made popular sovereignty the backbone of his Kansas-Nebraska Act-legislation that effectively repealed the Missouri Compromise of 1820 and created the territories of Kansas and Nebraska-which passed Congress in 1854.
The Christian abolitionist and Protestant minister Richard Cordley later noted that after the bill became law, “there was a feeling of despondency all over the north” because its passage “opened Kansas to [the possibility of] slavery [which many] thought [was] equivalent to making Kansas a slave state”. This was largely because nearby Missouri allowed slavery, and many rightly assumed the first settlers in Kansas Territory would come from Missouri, bringing their penchant for slavery with them.Learn more about Lawrence.