Water advisory – July 05, 2018: A break in a water main at Woodbourne Rd and Rt.1 is effecting water customers along  North Bellevue Ave in the Langhorne Borough.  Bucks County Water and Sewer is responding. Water pressure in other locations in the Borough may be effected as well.  BCWSA is working on the issue and will post updates when available on their website.

Updated July 05, 2018 @ 11:45pm

Overnight when crews were able to shut down the water service to the area of the main break, a small number of customers experienced a loss of positive pressure causing BCWSA to issue a boil water advisory for customers in the following areas:

  • East Lincoln Highway between I-95 and Oxford Valley Road

  • Route 213/Maple Avenue between Flowers Mill Road and East Lincoln Highway

  • Woodbourne Road between East Lincoln Highway and Third Street

It is important to note that during the day while personnel worked to shut down the water to the area there was no loss of positive pressure and a boil water advisory was not necessary.  Customers outside these areas may notice discolored water, however that is not an indication that they need to boil their water.




Trash Pick up – 4th of July Holiday

Please note due to the holiday, the trash and recycling pick up which would normally be July 4th will be July 5th.  

Have a safe and happy 4th of July!  


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Please note as Borough office and departments are open on a part-time basis, the Borough cannot guarantee the ability to notify people of emergencies.

Borough Office Hours:

Monday- Thursday: 9am -1pm

Wednesday Evenings:  5pm – 7pm

Fridays: By Appointment

Other hours may be arranged in advance by appointment.

John Godzieba, Interim Borough Manager

Borough Office Phone: 215-757-3768

Email: manager@langhorneborough.com

boroughhallWelcome to Historic Langhorne Borough – a National Register District in PA since 1987. Through tree-lined streets, down quaint alleys and in the midst of door-yard gardens within this one-half square mile boundary, over 300 years of history is apparent. Our history and unique identity continues to be reinforced by residents with deep community pride and vision.

A village of less than a square mile surrounded by dense suburban development, Langhorne maintains its identity through foresight, hard work, and continuing vigilance. Since 1970, local government has enacted historic zoning; purchased and saved a farm within the borough boundaries; and created an Arts Council, Recreation Board, Historical Association, and a Shade Tree Commission that has planted 322 trees.









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