Formed in 1761 NH. 
Villages & Communities Within: 
North Tunbridge, South Tunbridge, Tunbridge
 

  A branch of White River passes through this town, on which are mills of various kinds.  The soil is generally a rich loam; on the stream the intervale land is extensive and valuable. In some parts of the town the surface is elevated. 

  Tunbridge contains a medicinal spring of some notoriety in cutaneous diseases. Considerable quantities of the products of the farms are sent to market. 

  There are three pleasant villages situated on tile first branch of White River. 

  Boundaries.  North by Chelsea, east by Strafford, south by Royalton, and west by Randolph. 

  First Settlers. The settlement of the township was commenced about the year 1776, by James Lyon, Moses Ordway, and others, emigrants from New Hampshire. 

  First Minister.  Rev. David H. Williston was ordained over the Congregational Church in 1793, and dismissed in 1802. 

  Distances. Twenty-six miles south by east from Montpelier, and seven south from Chelsea. 

  This town is in the neighborhood of the Northern and Connecticut River Railroads. 
 

(Gazetteer of Vermont, by John Hayward, 1849, p. 125) 
 

The town clerk maintains birth, death and marriage vital statistics and many other records of value in researching your ancestors. You can contact the Clerk's office at:

Tunbridge Vital Records Office
Tunbridge Town Clerk
P.O. Box 6
Tunbridge, VT 05077
(802) 889-5521
M T Th 8-12 & 1-4 W 9-6


  Child's History of the Town of Tunbridge, 1762-1888 
  Tunbridge's Mill Bridge 
  Tunbridge Historical Society 
 


 

 

 
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