Russellville, TN Furnace & Air Conditioning Installation, Repair & Maintenance

Lynch Heating & Air Conditioning is proud to serve the Russellville community!

We are proud to be part of this community, serving your heating and air conditioning needs. Whether you need repair, replacement or a new installation of a furnace, air conditioner, heat pump or air filtration system, we get the job right the first time. Our certified technicians service all furnace and air conditioning make and models.

Please call us today at (423) 587-0900 to consult with our home comfort specialist.

About Russellville, TN - Happy to be your hometown Heating & Air Conditioning Contractor!

Russellville, Tennessee is an unincorporated community located in Hamblen County, about halfway between Morristown and Whitesburg. It was founded in 1785 by Captain George Russell, after he had been granted a large tract of land for his service during the American Revolution, where he had served with distinction at the Battle of King's Mountain.  Russellville also played a part during the Civil War, as it is here that Confederate General James Longstreet established his headquarters during the winter of 1863-1864, after abandoning the Siege of Knoxville. He chose to use the William Nenney House, which was built in the 1830s and is still standing today, marked by a historical marker in the Tennessee Civil War Trails marker series. Another local house still standing, and also used by a Confederate general was Hayslope, originally an 18th-century tavern known as the Tavern with the Red Door. This tavern was owned by a Colonel James Roddye, one of the earliest to sign Tennessee's first state constitution. During the same time that Longstreet was at the Nenney House, Hayslope served as headquarters to General Lafayette McLaws, who was court-martialed in nearby Morristown in 1864.

Russellville lies in the Appalachian foothills, and its elevation of 1,220 feet keeps summer temperatures moderate, although the area as a whole tends to be humid. Winters aren't too harsh, but the elevation makes them somewhat chillier than in the flatlands of western Tennessee.