Welcome
Countryside
Find out about our Bill Payment Options
Town Hall
Apple Blossom
Explore our Conservation Tips
Police Station
Raindrop
Explore our Conservation Tips
Old Glory

Welcome

Welcome to Town of Summit. We are pleased for you to visit our friendly little town. Our town offers a variety of shopping and dining experiences as well as historical sites. We are also home to some of the best medical professionals. Come visit us soon and be sure to stop at Town Hall and sign our guest book.

Water Bill / Fine Payment Options

Looking for the most convenient way to pay your bill? We offer a wide variety of payment options. Simply choose the option that best suits your needs... Learn more...

Business of The Month

The Town of Summit will be featuring one local business each month. The selection will be made based upon feedback on this website. The final selection will be made by the Town Council. Check after the 2nd Tuesday each month to see which business will be selected. Go the the Business of the Month page to view the current featured business.

Winging South for the Winter

Winging South for the Winter

As the days grow shorter and the nights grow colder; as long, languid summer melts into crisp, cool autumn; as nature takes on russet hues and puts on fancy dress; as you marvel at the beauty of the season, don’t forget to look up. One of nature’s great marvels is the show in the sky as the birds of North America migrate south. Migration is the annual movement of birds, often north and south along a flyway, between their breeding grounds and their wintering grounds. One of the best known, and certainly the most familiar, of North America’s migrators is the Canada (not “Canadian”) Goose (Branta canadensis).  The impressive V-formations of Canada geese flying south are seen all over North America; indeed, Canada geese are found in every one of the contiguous United States and every Canadian province. However, they are not our only journeying birds. “Of the more than 650 species of North American breeding birds, more than half are migratory.” Cornell Lab of Ornithology

Read the full article »