Contact Information

Buckingham Township

Township Office
4613 Hughesian Drive
P.O. Box 413
Buckingham, PA 18912

Phone : (215) 794-8834
Fax : (215) 794-8837

Hours: Mon-Fri, 7:30 AM-4:00 PM

Police Department

Emergency:  9-1-1

Non-Emergency Police Dispatch
(215) 348-7400 

Police Department: (215) 794-8813
Fax: (215) 794-9081 -
(Not to be used for immediate police response) 

Hours: Mon-Fri, 7:30 AM-4:00 PM

Building & Codes Department

Phone : (215) 794-8836
Hours: Mon-Fri, 7:30 AM-4:00 PM

Water & Wastewater Department

Emergency : (215) 794-8854

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Meeting Minutes And Agendas

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Board of Supervisors
10/25/2017 7:30 PM


October 25, 2017

(distributed 10/25/17; 9:41 a.m.)


Call to Order 7:30 p.m.


1.  Public Comment (Maximum 30 minutes)


2.  Board's Announcements:

     -  Election Day:  November 7, 2017 - VOTE!

     -  The Buckingham Township Administrative Offices will be closed November 10, 2017 in observance of Veterans Day.

      -  Board of Supervisors Work Sessions and Regular Business Meetings will be held on: November 15 and December 20.  All other meeting dates have been cancelled.


3.   Consideration of approving Payroll for the weeks ending October 1, 2017 and October 15, 2017, and the Bill List for the meeting of October 25, 2017.


4.    Consideration of approving draft Supervisor's Minutes of the September 20, 2017 Work Session, September 20, 2017 Regular Business Meeting, and the October 11, 2017 Work Session.


5.    Consideration of accepting various Departmental Minutes and Advisory Body Minutes.


6.     Consideration of the Amendment proposed by Earl Cubbage (the current owner) to the May 2, 1999 Agricultural Land Preservation Grant of Easement by William J. Warren and Donna L. Warren to Buckingham Township repositioning the approved curtilage area of TMP 6-22-17-1.


7.     Consideration of awarding the 2017-2020 Snow Plowing Bid to Blooming Glen Contractors, Inc. of Perkasie, PA.


8.      Additional Business / Manager's Items


Township History

Bucks County is one of the three "Founder's Counties" defined and named by William Penn in 1682. Land claimants soon filled the townships in the southernmost part of the county, and in or about 1700, Buckingham Township was opened to settlement.

Physically, Buckingham is the biggest township in the county, covering 33 square miles. Its geography is dominated by Buckingham Mountain which rises to a height of 520 feet, but its landscape is characterized by gently rolling countryside. Blessed by many streams and rich soil, it has yielded bountiful harvests for 300 years.

Prior to European settlement, this area was the home of the Lenni Lenape Indians, and many of our place names - Lahaska, Holicong and Neshaminy, for example - reflect the cadence of their language. Coming at Penn's invitation, English and Welsh Quakers were the principal pioneers in the Township. However, many German-speaking dissenters from high church orthodoxy were also early settlers in the county. As a consequence, the wonderful old stone houses and barns so typical of Bucks County reflect both English and German architectural traditions.

Read more about the History of Buckingham Township.

Inside The Website


For three hundred years, residents of Buckingham Township have prided themselves on the beauty of its landscape. Its boundaries encompass the wooded slopes of Buckingham Mountain; the headwaters of several important streams; crossroads villages; and farms of such fertility that Buckingham was called the "Empire Township". More


A resolution (Resolution 2067) of the Board of Supervisors Buckingham Township, Bucks County, Pennsylvania appointing an open Records officer and adopting revised written policies and regulations under the right-to-know law. More


When it rains or snows, the water soaks into the ground, evaporates back into the atmosphere or runs off. This runoff, also known as storm water, has some obvious impacts such as flooding and erosion. Some less obvious, but equally important, impacts of stormwater runoff include increased pollution, reduced ground water supplies, and lower stream flows during dry spells. More