Heating & Cooling HVAC Services - Woodstock
We’ve been the trusted choice for Woodstock, Illinois HVAC services for nearly 30 years.
Woodstock HVAC Services
For nearly 30 years, TDH Mechanical has been a trusted provider of Woodstock HVAC services. Not only are we Chicagoland’s largest HVAC contractor, but we’re also proud to be known as Chicagoland’s Most Trusted Trane dealer! We’re committed to ensuring that your home stays comfortable and safe, year-round.
- Woodstock Air Conditioning Install & Repair
- Woodstock Heating/Furnace Install & Repair
- Woodstock Indoor Air Quality
Woodstock Air Conditioning
As your Woodstock Illinois air conditioning company, you can count on us for fast, affordable air conditioning installation and repair services. No matter what make and model you own, we have the techs, tools, and training to repair your AC unit. Need a new air conditioning unit? We offer the industries top Trane air conditioners to keep your home protected from the heat.
Looking to prepare your home for the cold months ahead? At TDH Mechanical, we deliver reliable Woodstock HVAC services that include industry-leading Woodstock heating systems. Our installations are quick, ensuring that your home never goes long without heating. We also offer same-day service for repairs on furnaces and heaters to help you stay comfortable year-round.
Woodstock Indoor Air Quality
Your Woodstock indoor air quality is an important maintenance aspect of your home that is often overlooked. From minor allergens to serious hazards, your air ducts can collect years’ worth of dust, mold, and debris. That’s why we offer several solutions to keep your Woodstock’s home air quality as clean as possible—at a price you can afford.
Schedule HVAC Services in Woodstock
When your Woodstock home needs heating, cooling, or ventilation service, go to the one-stop source you can rely on for top-quality service every time. Choose TDH Mechanical and get the AC and furnace maintenance and installation solutions you need at a price you can afford. Give our friendly team a call to learn more, or fill out our online form to schedule your free quote today!
Here To Help You
How are we different?
What sets us apart from other HVAC companies?
There is no problem too small or overwhelming for our team to tackle. We treat each and every service call with the same level of urgency, whether it’s a new furnace installation or air duct cleaning. All of our technicians carry a customer-first mindset, allowing you to benefit from unparalleled workmanship and a close attention to detail. Our goal is the same as yours: to help you experience a truly comfortable home environment without unexpected interruptions from your heating and cooling system.
Woodstock was originally known as Centerville because of its location at the geographic center of McHenry County. It was chosen as the county seat on September 4, 1843. Early settler Alvin Judd developed a plat for the town, which incorporated a two-acre public square, near which a 2-story frame courthouse and jail were constructed the following year by George C. Dean and Daniel Blair. In 1845, prominent resident Joel Johnson proposed that Centerville be given a more original name, and so the town was renamed Woodstock after Johnson’s hometown of Woodstock, Vermont. (The town was listed as “Center” on the 1850 Federal Census, however.) In 1852, Woodstock was incorporated as a village with Judd as president. In response to a growing population following the end of the Civil War, Woodstock was incorporated as a city in 1873. John S. Wheat was elected as Woodstock’s first mayor. A vital artery for the growing town was the train line to and from Chicago, which allowed for a substantial industrial presence early in the town’s history.
In 1895, Eugene V. Debs served a short federal prison sentence in the Woodstock Jail following the 1894 Pullman labor strike in Chicago. Debs, the former president of the American Railway Union, was held in Woodstock instead of Chicago because federal officials feared that he would be surrounded with too many sympathizers in a Chicago prison and therefore could have still incited further violence. Debs was instead assigned to a cell in the newly constructed Woodstock Jail, which occupied the lowest floor of the Woodstock Courthouse on the town square. During his time in the jail, Debs received several influential socialist visitors and encountered the works of Karl Marx. He is said to have considered the Woodstock Jail one of the “greatest school,” and passed his time reading and writing many letters from his cell. By the time he was released in November 1895 (to great fanfare and before crowds of onlookers assembled in the Woodstock Square), Debs had become a socialist and a national celebrity. He later ran for the United States Presidency five times between 1900 and 1920 as the candidate for the newly formed Social Democratic Party.
During the early part of the 20th century, Woodstock had become “Typewriter City” and was home to factories of both the Emerson Typewriter Company and the Oliver Typewriter Company. Woodstock workers had built more than half the world’s typewriters by 1922. The companies were very much a part of civic life in Woodstock during this time. Both factories had active social clubs, baseball teams that competed against one another, and Emerson even had a well-regarded band that played at public events. In 1919, Emerson Typewriter became the Woodstock Typewriter Company. The city grew and flourished with increasing demand for Woodstock typewriters up through and after World War II. Initially the company sold typewriters for use in the war effort both domestically and abroad, but even after the war’s end returning servicemen, now familiar with the Woodstock brand, chose these models for their households. The factory was in use until 1970, and has since been converted into lofts.
Woodstock had an important role in the creative development of Orson Welles. In 1926, in the midst of a chaotic upbringing, he enrolled at the Todd School for Boys in Woodstock at age 10. His five-year stay there was his only formal education, and the town and school made an impression on the young Welles. Years later, in 1960, when asked where he thought of as his hometown, he replied “I suppose it’s Woodstock, Illinois, if it’s anywhere. I went to school there for four years. If I try to think of a home, it’s that.”
At Todd School, the young Welles came under the positive influence and guidance of Roger Hill, a teacher who later became the school’s headmaster. Hill provided Welles with an educational environment that supported his creativity, allowing Welles to concentrate on subjects that interested him. Welles performed and staged his first theatrical experiments and productions at Todd. He also performed at the downtown Woodstock Opera House, where the stage — the site of his American debut as a professional theatre director — is now dedicated to him. Welles returned to Woodstock periodically after leaving school. In July 1934 at the age of 19, he coordinated the Todd Theatre Festival, a six-week summer festival at the Woodstock Opera House that featured Hilton Edwards and Micheál MacLiammóir of Dublin’s Gate Theatre.:165 His short film The Hearts of Age was shot on the Todd School campus during the festival.
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