Staying Committed to Containing COVID-19

When we move to the Green Phase, remember that it isn’t a return to how things were before. We must stay alert to keep the virus from resurging.

Under every phase, we must:
• Wear masks in public
• Keep our physical distance of six feet or more
• Wash our hands frequently for at least 20 seconds
• Clean and disinfect surfaces often
• Limit group gatherings and crowds

Masks Are Mandatory
Wearing a mask is an important part of keeping COVID-19 from spreading. Everyone must wear a mask. That includes workers and customers. Remember, my mask protects you and your mask protects me.

Welcome to West Conshohocken Borough

Founded in 1874, today it is a lively community. A successful mix of residential and commercial with an emphasis on livable neighborhoods and passive and active recreation opportunities. West Conshohocken is a wonderful place to work, live and play. > Read More

If we can be of service to you, you are welcome to call or visit during working hours at Borough Hall, 112 Ford Street, West Conshohocken, PA 19428

Monday thru Friday
8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Phone 610-828-9747 Fax 610-940-5845



Borough Offices are closed on Monday,
January 18thfor Martin Luther King Day.
No trash will be collected.

Mondays trash pickup will be done on Tuesday.
Tuesday trash pickup will be done on Wednesday.
Recycling pickup will be done on Wednesday per
the usual schedule.


Memorial Service Wednesday
January 27th, 2021 
at 8:00PM
Borough Hall 112 Ford Street

Wednesday January 27th will mark 50 years since the gas explosion on Front Street in West Conshohocken.

The following is an excerpt by Jack Coll of Coll’s Custom Framing describing a terrible night almost 50 years ago. Read the full article Front Street in West Conshohocken (Recalling the Gas Explosions in 1931, 1947 and 1971) – Conshy Stuff

January 27, 1971, on a cold and bitter night came the worst catastrophe in West Conshohocken’s borough history. A Front Street gas explosion sent flames from the fire more than 100 feet into the air. The blast destroyed or damaged 26 homes, killed five persons including Joseph Powers, a George Clay fireman, and left 54 residents injured.