About Driveway Replacement Company
Parking Lot Repair Atlanta, GA
Buckhead is the Atlanta asphalt contractor of choice for Atlanta parking lot repair projects. We repair parking lots in Atlanta and surrounding cities. A representative from Buckhead will respond to inquiries within 24 hours and provide a detailed proposal within 48 hours. We tackle Atlanta parking lot repairs including pot hole repairs, asphalt paving, concrete construction, asphalt sealcoating, parking lot striping, and also drainage issues. Our trained crews are available to make repairs day or night around your business’ hours of operation. Please call today for a free pavement evaluation 404-401-8551.
PARKING LOT SEALCOATING ATLANTA | ASPHALT SEALCOATING ATLANTA
Buckhead provides only the highest quality service for Atlanta sealcoating of parking lots and driveways. We provide sealcoating in Atlanta for large commercial parking lots and smaller areas such as sealcoating of driveways etc. Our crews first clean and treat the area to insure proper curing of the sealcoat material to the asphalt surface. If you have an asphalt parking lot or asphalt driveway in need of a sealcoat application please call for a free pavement evaluation 404-401-8551.
PARKING LOT STRIPING ATLANTA
Buckhead is the chosen contractor for Atlanta parking lot striping /Atlanta parking lot marking projects. We use only Sherwin Williams quality pavement paints. Our crews are available to stripe both day and night around your business’ hours of operation. Our crews can layout new parking lots or simply stripe over existing markings. We handle projects as simple as one handicap space to meet ADA requirements up to completely striping large shopping malls . Please call today for a free Atlanta parking lot striping proposal 404-401-8551
ASPHALT REPAIR ATLANTA | PARKING LOT MAINTENANCE | PARKING LOT STRIPING ATLANTA
About Lawrenceville, Georgia
Lawrenceville was incorporated by an act of the Georgia General Assembly on December 15, 1821. This makes Lawrenceville the second oldest city in the metropolitan Atlanta area. The city is named after Commodore James Lawrence, commander of the frigate Chesapeake during the War of 1812. Lawrence, a native of New Jersey, is probably best known today for his dying command, "Don't give up the ship!" William Maltbie, the town's first postmaster, suggested the name of "Lawrenceville."
In 1821, a permanent site for the county courthouse was selected and purchased, the four streets bordering the square were laid out along with other streets in the village, and a public well was dug. Major Grace built the first permanent courthouse, a brick structure, in 1823–24 for a cost of $4,000. The courthouse presently on the square was constructed in 1885.
During the Civil War, Gwinnett County voted against secession. The county seat of Lawrenceville sent three delegates who unanimously voted against it. This was due to a low slave population with a ratio of 4 whites to 1 slave. Lawrenceville helped contribute to the Confederate war effort. The Lawrenceville Manufacturing Company, a cotton mill built in the 1850s, produced completed textile products such as uniforms. Although Lawrenceville would see no battles throughout the war, the city would be targeted by General Sherman's famous March to the Sea, falling to frequent raids. The Lawrenceville Manufacturing Company would be burned down by Union soldiers, causing a serious blow to the city's commercial sector. By the end of the war, half of the wealth of Lawrenceville was lost by the Civil War.
Courtland Winn served two terms as mayor starting in 1884 when he was 21 years old.
The two most famous people born in Lawrenceville gained their fame elsewhere. Charles Henry Smith, born in 1826, left as a young man and lived most of his life in other Georgia towns. During the Civil War he wrote humorous pieces for Atlanta newspapers under the name Bill Arp. He has been described as the South's most popular writer of the late 19th century, though he is not much read today. Ezzard Charles, born in 1921, grew up in Cincinnati, where opportunities for African-Americans were far better at the time than in the Deep South. He eventually became the World Heavyweight boxing champion by defeating Joe Louis by unanimous decision on September 27, 1950.
Another resident, Oliver Hardy, became a world-renowned comic actor, a member of the film duo Laurel and Hardy from the 1920s to the 1940s. He lived as a child in downtown Lawrenceville around 1900. But his stay was brief since his family moved often within Georgia.
Lawrenceville was one of many venues in the nation where Hustler magazine publisher Larry Flynt faced obscenity charges in the late 1970s. On March 6, 1978, during a lunch break in his Lawrenceville trial, he and his local attorney Gene Reeves were shot by a sniper near the courthouse. Both survived, though Flynt was seriously disabled. Years later, imprisoned serial killer Joseph Paul Franklin claimed to have been the shooter, but he never produced any proof and was not charged in the case. (Franklin was executed in 2013 in Missouri for a 1977 sniper slaying.) A heavily fictionalized treatment of the Flynt shooting can be seen in the 1996 movie The People vs. Larry Flynt.
Since 1988, Lawrenceville has been the headquarters of the Presbyterian Church in America.
Lawrenceville is located in central Gwinnett County at(33.953052, −83.992469). According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 13.5 square miles (35.0 km2), of which 13.4 square miles (34.7 km) is land and 0.1 square miles (0.3 km2), or 0.83%, is water.
Nearby cities are Dacula to the east, Buford to the north, Suwanee to the north-northwest, Duluth to the northwest, Norcross to the west, Lilburn to the southwest, Snellville to the south, and Grayson to the southeast.
Lawrenceville has a humid subtropical climate (Köppen climate classification Cfa).
As of the 2020 United States census, there were 30,629 people, 10,524 households, and 7,071 families residing in the city.
As of 2010 Census, Lawrenceville had a population of 28,546. The median age was 32.4. The racial composition of the population was 48.0% white, 32.0% black or African American, 0.6% Native American, 1.1% Asian Indian, 4.7% other Asian, 10.3% from some other race, and 3.4% from two or more races. 22.3% of the population was Hispanic or Latino of any race.
In the city, the population was spread out, with 26.4% under the age of 18, 11.0% from 18 to 24, 35.3% from 25 to 44, 18.2% from 45 to 64, and 9.1% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females, there were 105.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 103.9 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $32,779, and the median income for a family was $38,557. Males had a median income of $27,263 versus $24,903 for females. The per capita income for the city was $18,649. About 28.7% of families and 40.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 16.0% of those under age 18 and 11.9% of those age 65 or over.