Snow Removal Services Bid

Township of Warminster

Snow Removal Services Bid
November 1, 2019- April 30, 2021

Sealed bids will be received by Warminster Township at the Township Administrative Offices at 401 Gibson Avenue, Warminster, Pennsylvania 18974 until 2:00 pm, prevailing time on Thursday, October 10, 2019 at which time and place the bids shall be publicly opened and read aloud for Bid 2019-2021 – Snow Removal Services. Read more

Supervisor Dan McPhillips will be meeting with Township residents at the Warminster Library on Wednesday, September 25th at 7PM

Board of Supervisors Agenda – 09/19/19

The Board of Supervisors agenda for the meeting of September 19, 2019 has been posted. Please click here to view.

You can watch it live / listen on:
Comcast channel 22, Verizon channel 45
Our YouTube Channel
Or listen to it on WRDV at

American Flag Collection

Eagle Scout Candidate Grant Rokuskie from Warminster Boy Scout Troop 139 is working on earning the rank of Eagle Scout. One of the requirements is to lead a Project. Grant’s project is collecting old, worn and damaged American Flags and holding a Flag retirement ceremony to properly honor and retire these flags at the VFW. Collection boxes will be located at the Township Building as well as the following businesses beginning on Saturday September 7, 2019 for two weeks until Sunday September 22, 2019.

Eagle Diner
East West Karate
Giant Foodstore
Lafferty Chevrolet
O’Neill Buick
O’Neill Nissan
Pep Boys
Pizza Plaza
Tires Plus
Univest (York Road)
Warminster Presbyterian Church
Warminster Township Admin Building
Warminster West Diner
WaWa (Street Road)
Wells Fargo (Center Point Plaza)
Yum Yum Donuts

Exciting News at Parks and Recreation

Thanks to a grant from Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection and support from Friends of Warminster Parks and Renk Electric, the Township is getting their first Electrical Charging Station at Warminster Community Park! Public Works crew has begun prepping the foundation for the new addition. We hope to be accepting paid customers by November of 2019.

Spotted Lanternfly

You see them. You hear about them. Now learn about them.

The Spotted Lanternfly is an invasive planthopper that is rapidly moving into our area. This insect has the potential to greatly impact agricultural crops such as fruit trees, hops, and hardwoods. To learn more about them, please visit

If you “spot” one, please report to


We hear a lot about invasive insects like the Spotted Lantern Fly and Emerald Ash Borer that decimate (or have the potential to) trees in native and agricultural habitats. As we have learned in part of our Environmental Educational Series, invasive plants can be just as destructive to our native ecosystems. Fall is the time where a lot of these plants are setting fruit and seed. When birds and other critters eat these seeds and fruits they spread and invade natural, agricultural, and residential areas. This on its surface may not seem like a scenario that is all that bad, but when you consider all the pesticides and tax payer dollars that go into eradicating these weeds and other plants, the issue becomes a little more clear. Tree of heaven (host plant of Spotted Lantern Fly), multiflora rose, burning bush, Japanese barberry, Russian and autumn olive are just a few of the invasive species that are setting fruit now and thus spread by wildlife at this time. If you see these plants growing in your property, steps can be taken to reduce spread – removal or pruning/cutting back to remove flowers/fruit.

This is also a time to consider some fall planting with native plants that are perfect for birds and pollinators!

Yarrow, bee balm, milk weeds, phlox, black eyed susan, coneflower, aster, goldenrod, foam flower, joe pye weed, tickseed, sunflower, beard tongue, columbine, gayfeather, serviceberry, blueberry, snakeroot, paw paw, button bush, new jersey tea, redbud, flowering dogwood, spicebush, summer sweet, and coral honeysuckle are good choices.

Be sure to meet with us every 4th Monday to discuss the environmental issues that are concerning you in our township, state, and beyond!


Engaging in sustainable landscaping will increase your chances of encountering the wonders of nature on a daily basis. Registering your property with Audubon Pennsylvania will ensure that you get up-to-the-minute information on events in your region and opportunities to interact with experts and like-minded landowners around the state. It’s free to register. Adding a yard sign will pique the interest of your neighbors! Contact us for more information: