Private Investigator in Emerson Hill Staten Island, 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
Emerson Hill Staten Island, NY Private Investigator and Process Server
Emerson Hill is the name given to a neighborhood on a hill in a mountainous area that is part of one of the five districts of New York City, known as Staten Island of the United States of America. Emerson Hill characterized for being a very comfortable community where several gates located at the entrances to the enclave and whose roads are technically private. However, it is not a gated community because there are no security personnel and the gates rarely closed.
The Emerson Hill neighborhood separated from its equally exclusive adjacent neighborhoods where there are also private highways, which are Grymes Hill which is located north of the Staten Island Expressway, and the Todt Hill neighborhood with which it borders the south. In a long brown tile house known as The Snuggery lived Ralph Waldo Emerson’s older brother, known as Judge William Emerson, who resided with Susan, his wife, and their children Charles, William, and Haven. That’s where the name of the neighborhood’s hill derives.
In 1843 the young Haven and Willie were tutored by Henry David Thoreau who lived with the Emerson family for a few months, approximately from May to October of the same year, who for the first and only time lived anywhere other than Concord in Massachusetts during Thoreau’s adult life.
A curious fact about the entertainment spectacle is that between two large simulated Tudor houses located at the end of Longfellow Avenue, they served for Corleone House in the filming of the classic film The Godfather directed by Francis Ford Coppola.