Welcome to Langhorne Borough
Borough Council meetings take place the 2nd Wednesday of every month at 7:30pm in Council Chambers.
The meetings are open to the public and residents are welcome and encouraged to attend.
It is a great way to be involved in your community, let your voice be heard and maybe even get involved in one of the committees that help shaped our Borough.
We Hope to see you at the next meeting.
Plan Ahead for a Spring Clean Up.
Saturday, May 4 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rep. Farry’s Langhorne Office: 370 East Maple Ave., Suite 203, Langhorne
Free Paper Shredding Event hosted by Rep. Frank Farry
For more information, call (215) 752-6750 or visit online at RepFarry.com.
To help residents get a start on their spring cleaning and guard themselves against identity theft, Rep. Frank Farry will host a free community paper shredding event outside his office in Langhorne. Residents are encouraged to bring documents that contain sensitive information, such as Social Security numbers, medical information or bank account numbers, to be thoroughly shredded.
Individuals are limited to two file boxes of paper. This event is for residents only, no businesses please.
Farry’s staff will be on hand to address any state related issues/questions. Free information on state programs and services will also be available.
Click here for more info on the shredder event.
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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
Other hours may be arranged in advance by appointment.
Christine Schoell, Acting Borough Manager
Borough Office Phone: 215-757-3768
Welcome 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.