O’Neill Stairlifts offers Straight, Curved and Outdoor BRUNO, and Harmar Stairlifts and Stairlift Rentals in Washington D.C. and all surrounding areas.
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in Washington D.C.
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O’Neill Stairlifts are the Best Choice for Stairlifts in Washington D.C.
O’Neill Stairlifts wants to be your first choice for stair lift installation and service in Washington D.C. More important than shopping for which model, is choosing a quality vendor like us. For over 20 years we have only sold this type of equipment and installed it according to the safety standards for elevators. The internet has opened a “Pandora’s Box” of confusion for families and individuals in search of stair climbing assistance.
O’Neill Stairlifts offers Professional Installation and Service in Washington D.C.
Direct sellers suggest this is like buying a home computer and just plugging it in with effortless installation. Others claiming installation send inexperienced installers from afar and try to service you from a hundred or a thousand miles away.Most people in Washington D.C. need an experienced, reliable local (MD, DC, VA) dealer to assist them choosing the best fit and best value stair lift model for individual needs and stair space. O’Neill’s quality local support brings you safe, industry trained installation and service at your doorstep.
An interesting history in Washington D.C. Our Nation’s Capital
The history of Washington, D.C. is tied to its role as the capital of the United States. Originally inhabited by an Algonquian-speaking people known as the Nacotchtank, the site of the District of Columbia along the Potomac River was first selected by President George Washington. The city came under attack during the War of 1812 in an episode known as the Burning of Washington. Upon the government’s return to the capital, it had to manage reconstruction of numerous public buildings, including the White House and the United States Capitol. The McMillan Plan of 1901 helped restore and beautify the downtown core area, including establishing the National Mall, along with numerous monuments and museums.
Unique among cities with a high percentage of African Americans, Washington has had a significant black population since the city’s creation. As a result, Washington became both a center of African American culture and a center of Civil Rights Movement. Since the city government was run by the U.S. federal government, black and white school teachers were paid at an equal scale as workers for the federal government. It was not until the administration of Woodrow Wilson, a Southern Democrat who had numerous Southerners in his cabinet, that federal offices and workplaces were segregated, starting in 1913. This situation persisted for decades: the city was racially segregated in certain facilities until the 1950s.
Today, D.C. is marked by contrasts. Neighborhoods on the eastern periphery of the central city, and east of the Anacostia River tend to be disproportionately lower-income. Following World War II, many middle-income whites moved out of the city’s central and eastern sections to newer, affordable suburban housing, with commuting eased by highway construction. The assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. in 1968 sparked major riots in chiefly African American neighborhoods east of Rock Creek Park. Large sections of the central city remained blighted for decades. By contrast, areas west of the Park, including virtually the entire portion of the District between the Georgetown and Chevy Chase neighborhoods (the latter of which spills into neighboring Chevy Chase, Maryland), contain some of the nation’s most affluent and notable neighborhoods. During the early 20th century, the U Street Corridor served as an important center for African American culture in DC. The Washington Metro opened in 1976. A rising economy and gentrification in the late 1990s and early 2000s led to revitalization of many downtown neighborhoods.
Article One, Section 8, of the United States Constitution places the District (which is not a state) under the exclusive legislation of Congress. Throughout its history, Washington, D.C. residents have therefore lacked voting representation in Congress. The Twenty-third Amendment to the United States Constitution, ratified in 1961, gave the District representation in the Electoral College. The 1973 District of Columbia Home Rule Act provided the local government more control of affairs, including direct election of the city council and mayor.
O’Neill Stairlifts High Quality Offers Bruno and Harmar Stairlifts In Washington D.C.
We offer the following Stairlift models in Washington D.C. to best fit your home and budget. Please see specific product and download details below or simply call now and set up and appointment for a quote and to answer all of your questions in the comfort of your home. 301-871-0700
Interior straight models we offer in Washington D.C.
• Bruno Elan Model 3000
• Bruno Elite Model 2010
• Harmar Pinnacle Model SL300
• Folding Rails (enlargements) 3000, 2010 the same