We Build Trust
Zavza Seal is an experienced general contracting firm with a passion for delivering excellence. Serving Long Island communities including Suffolk, Nassau, Brooklyn, and Queens. We are a one-stop shop construction company that specializes in waterproofing and insulation along with foundation waterproofing services.
Our Expertise Includes:
- Waterproofing basements
- Concrete crack repair
- Paving and sealing driveways and garages
- Waterproofing Parking Structures
- Concrete Commercial Roofs
- French Drains
- Batt Insulation
- Rolled or Reflective Insulation
- Blown In Insulation
- Spray Foam Insulation
If you are considering any type of solution for foundation waterproofing or insulation services, we are here to help and can provide valuable, time-saving advice.
Get to know Montauk
Montauk is located in the western part of Long Island, New York, and is home to 3,685 people. This charming neighborhood offers a suburban feel and is perfect for those who want to live in a quiet area. Montauk is a small town, but that doesn’t mean it’s not fun! There are tons of things to do in Montauk and the surrounding area.
From enjoying the fresh air on the beach to exploring nearby towns like Sag Harbor and East Hampton, there’s always something exciting to do, no matter your age or interests.
Things to Do in Montauk
Montauk has many attractions, such as beaches, parks, restaurants, and shopping centers. Below are some popular things to do in Montauk:
- A harbor that offers excellent fishing opportunities
- Beautiful beaches for surfing and swimming
- An array of restaurants serving up delicious seafood dishes
- Shopping centers with retail stores from local vendors as well as national chains such as Target and Walmart
- Local businesses such as art galleries, real estate agents, yoga studios, etc.
If you’re looking for a day trip from New York City, head to Montauk. You’ll be able to see all three states—New York, Connecticut, and Rhode Island—from one spot.
Homeowners in this neighborhood also receive seamless waterproofing services from Zavza Seal LLC.
Montauk History & Culture
In 1653, Narragansetts under Ninigret attacked and burned the Montaukett village, killing 30 and capturing one of Chief Wyandanch’s daughters. The daughter was recovered with the aid of Lion Gardiner (who in turn was given a large portion of Smithtown, New York in appreciation). The Montauketts, ravaged by smallpox and fearing extermination by the Narragansetts, were provided temporary refuge by white settlers in East Hampton. Many short but famous battles ensued. The skirmishes ended in 1657. Fort Pond Bay derives its name from a Montaukett “fort” on its shore. A deed was issued in 1661 titled “Ye deed of Guift” which granted all of the lands east of Fort Pond to be for the common use of both the Indians and the townsmen.
Further purchase agreements were entered into in 1661, 1672 and 1686 which, among other things, allowed a group of Easthampton townsmen to graze cattle on the Montaukett lands. While some lands were protected in the agreements as forest land, for the most part, all of Montauk was maintained by the townsmen as a private livestock and fisheries operation. As a result of Montauk being operated as a livestock operation, it is considered to be the oldest cattle ranch in the United States.
In 1660, Wyandanch’s widow sold all of Montauk from Napeague to the tip of the island for 100 pounds to be paid in 10 equal installments of “Indian corn or good wampum at six to a penny”. However, the tribe was to be permitted to stay on the land, to hunt and fish at will on the land, and to harvest the tails and fins of whales that washed up dead on the East Hampton shores. Town officials who bought the land were to file for reimbursement for rum they had plied the tribe. The tribe was to continue residence until the 19th century in the area around Big Reed Pond in what was to be called “Indian Fields”.
In 1686, Governor of New York Thomas Dongan issued a patent creating the governing system for East Hampton. The patent did not extend beyond Napeague to Montauk. This lack of authority has formed the basis for various control disputes ever since.