Private Investigator in Allerton Bronx, NY
- Accident Investigations
- Asset Search
- Background Checks
- Business to business service
- Cheating Spouse
- Child Custody
- Civil Investigations
- Computer and Internet Investigations
- Custody Investigations
- Divorce service
- Financial and Insurance Fraud
- Find People
- Forensic consultant
- Harassment and Stalking
- Identity Theft & Vehicle Tracking
- Infidelity and Cheating Spouse
- Insurance Investigations
- Interviewing (SIU)
- Missing Persons & Skip Tracing
- Private investigator
- Process server
- Social Media
- Worker's Compensation
Allerton Bronx, NY Private Investigator and Process Server
Geographically, Allerton located in the eastern part of the Bronx Township in New York City. This working-class neighborhood named after Daniel Allerton, who and his wife was among the first farmworkers to buy and cultivate land in the area. The neighborhood divided into two zones called Bronxwood and Laconia, which are its two subsections.
Clockwise, the north being the starting point, Allerton borders Boston Road, Adee Avenue, and Gun Hill Road to the northeast, east on IRT Dyre Avenue, to the south with Waring Avenue, ending west with Bronx River Parkway. Also, it has two main roads that pass through the neighborhood, which are: White Plains Road and Boston Road.
Allerton is a member of the 11th Bronx Community Board and the 49th Precinct of the NYPD covers the area. Its zip code corresponds to 10467. IRT’s White Plains Road line serves the local neighborhood subway where train number 2 and number 5 arrive. Between the 50s and 80s, due to an ethnic separation between Italians and Jews living in the area, Allerton Avenue was divided, a mainly commercial avenue located to the west of Laconia Avenue.
Bronxwood Avenue and Boston Post Road was the geographic boundary that existed between the Italian and Jewish communities at that time. Around Pelham Parkway, there was a mostly Jewish population, and to the west an even older group of Jews. On the other hand, in the area between Williamsbridge to the south and Boston Post Road to the east, resided a remarkable community of Italian immigrants, mostly post-war.