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Office Locations

Winston-Salem Office Location

Winston-Salem , North Carolina – Winston-Salem is located in Forsyth County about 27 miles from Greensboro. Home to 236,441 residents, it has grown to be the 5th largest city in North Carolina. Nicknamed “The City of Arts and Innovation,” Winston-Salem boasts a thriving theater, music, and visual arts community. Home to the nation’s first arts council, its cultural offerings include the North Carolina School of the Arts, the National Black Theater Festival, a downtown arts district, and the RiverRun International Film Festival. The city is also home to Wake Forest University and the North Carolina Agricultural and Technical (A&T) State University, a historically-black, high-research university that houses one of the state’s three engineering colleges. Winston-Salem is famous for its historic district, Old Salem, which includes many attractions such as the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts and the Old Salem Toy Museum. Those who prefer outdoor recreation can benefit from the surrounding county’s 5,000 acres of park land. Shopping addicts can get their fix at Hanes Mall, the largest regional mall in the Carolinas with 1.8 million square feet of retail space and 200 stores. BusinessWeek.com ranked Winston-Salem as the 46th best city in the U.S. (2011) and CNNMoney.com listed it as 6th best place to retire (2012). Winston-Salem offers an ideal mix of old and new, combining a rich history with continued innovation.

Clemmons, North Carolina – Founded in 1802, Clemmons comprises one of Winston-Salem’s largest suburbs with 19,329 residents. The village is part of the Piedmont Triad, which includes Winston-Salem, Greensboro, and High Point. A stagecoach is a common symbol in Clemmons because of its earliest members’ vibrant history in the stagecoach taxi business. Edwin Clemmons, son of the town founder, owned several large stage coach lines that ran from Clemmons to High Point, Asheville, Raleigh, and even to Virginia. The largest of Clemmons’ coaches was the nine-person “Hattie Butner,” named after his wife, and is currently displayed in the Village Hall. Eventually, the railroad business antiquated the use of stagecoaches, but the village of Clemmons continued to thrive. Today, Clemmons contains numerous parks and golf courses for the enjoyment of both residents and visitors.

Lewisville, North Carolina – Also part of the Piedmont Triad, Lewisville is home to more than 13,000 residents. The town is devoted to upkeep of its small-town feel and has preserved landmarks, such as the century old Roller Mill, in an effort to promote its rich history. Lewisville’s main hub is Shallowford Square, located centrally in the pedestrian-friendly downtown. The square hosts numerous events for the benefit of the town’s residents, including summer concerts, plays, and movie nights.

Archdale, North Carolina – Originally a Quaker settlement, the city of Archdale is now home to just over 11,000 people. Though less than eight square miles in size, Archdale boasts many activities for adventure-seekers including zip-lining, laser tag, high ropes, corn mazes, and more. For the calmer crowd, Archdale offers golf courses, nature parks, and multiple historic houses. Despite being a tiny town, Archdale is packed with activities for any crowd.

Salisbury, North Carolina – Known as the city that invented the soft drink legend Cheerwine, Salisbury has a lot to offer its nearly 34,000 residents. The combination of new technological growth (Salisbury is one of the few cities in North Carolina with gigabit capacity), and thriving historic and arts districts, makes Salisbury one of a kind. The community is known for its civic and artistic engagement, holding events such as the Salisbury Sculpture Show and the Rowan Art Crawl. Notable galleries include the Rail Walk Arts District and the Waterworks Visual Arts Center. Salisbury also places an emphasis on the performing arts through the Salisbury Symphony Orchestra and multiple theaters. Though only 17 square miles, Salisbury notably has many private and public schools, and is home to Catawba College.

Reidsville, North Carolina – Reidsville had humble beginnings as a simple outpost known as Wright’s Crossroads between Salisbury and the Virginia border. The tobacco industry once thrived in Reidsville, but after the sale of the American Tobacco company in 1994, officials sought to diversify the town’s economy. Now, it is home to 14,500 residents and truly lives up to its motto of “Live Simply. Think Big.” The town is dedicated to small-town style living and won the All-American City award in 2008. Reidsville has multiple recognized historic districts, parks, and other public attractions.

Eden, North Carolina – For a small town, Eden boasts a rich history. Complete with a Civil War Trail and museum, Eden secured its place both in the past and present. Located in between the Dan and Smith rivers, Eden’s 15,488 residents enjoy many outdoor activities including kayaking and fishing. Many sites in Eden, including plantations, churches, and historic districts, are listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Eden is definitely the “small town, big outdoors” they proclaim themselves as, with three parks, two rivers, two plantations, and much more.

Kernersville, North Carolina — A town of about 22,000 residents, Kernersville, NC is perhaps best known for its excellent location –10 miles from Winston-Salem and 20-miles from Greensboro. Its biggest tourist attraction is Körner’s Folly, built 126 years ago by Jule Gilmer Körner, an interior designer and painter known locally for his rendering of Bull Durham throughout the South. When Körner built the structure, his neighbor reportedly said, “That will surely be Jule Körner’s Folly,” and the name stuck. The unusual structure has 22 rooms on three floors with seven levels, with ceiling heights ranging from 6 to 25 feet. The house has been extensively featured locally in Our State magazine, regionally in Southern Living magazine and nationally in the New York Times. Kernersville is located in Forsyth County about 10 miles east of Winston-Salem.

Lexington, North Carolina — This city of about 21,000 residents is the self-proclaimed “Barbeque Capital of the World” and is considered by many to have the best western-style barbeque in the state. This belief is celebrated annually at the Lexington Barbeque Festival, which attracts close to 30,000 visitors each year. It is also the home of celebrated North Carolina artist Bob Timberlake. Another local attraction is the Childress Vineyards, opened by NASCAR team owner Richard Childress in 2004. The city also boasts a Richard Childress Racing (RCR) Museum, featuring 47 race vehicles. Lexington is located in Davidson County about 23 miles south of Winston-Salem.

Thomasville, North Carolina — This city of about 27,000 residents is home to “The Big Chair” — a 30-foot replica of an upholstered, wooden Duncan Phyfe armchair. The chair pays homage to the town’s heritage of furniture and cabinetry manufacturing, including the upscale furniture line bearing the name “Thomasville Furniture.” The City of Thomasville is also host to the state’s oldest festival —”Everybody’s Day”— each September. Thomasville’s Civil War history can be seen in the city cemetery, believed to be the only cemetery with Confederate and Union soldiers buried in a common graveyard. It has many historically significant structures, including the state’s oldest railroad depot. Thomasville is located in Davidson County, about 20 miles southeast of Winston-Salem.