Local Communities

There are many communities in the Central Ohio area. We service all of the areas. Below are some of the most popular communities. If you don’t see a community listed, please ask us for more information about it!

 

Bexley: Bexley’s rapidly developing Main Street commercial corridor welcomes residents and visitors to the historic Drexel Theatre, wide-ranging dining options, art venues, and unique shopping destinations.

 

Canal Winchester: Canal Winchester is located 15 miles southeast of Columbus and sits about halfway between Columbus and Lancaster. Today the village is home to a historic downtown which is home to several museums and winery. It is also home to the Bergstresser bridge, which is the only standing wooden covered bridge in Franklin County.

 

Clintonville: The area also boosts Whetstone Park, which includes the popular Park of Roses, and three ravine parks located north of Ohio State’s campus.

 

Delaware: The proximity to Columbus, as well as historic periods of growth and prosperity, has greatly influenced the Delaware economy. Its history, however, is carefully preserved in its many 19th century buildings and homes, its comfortable scale and “home town” pace of life.

 

Dublin: Each year in late May or early June, the city hosts the Memorial Tournament, a stop on golf’s PGA Tour. Other annual events include the Fourth of July music event, a St. Patrick’s Day parade, and the Dublin Irish Festival help every August is one of the largest Irish festivals in the United States.

Gahanna: Gahanna’s new Creekside Gahanna redevelopment and park extension project began, making way for everything from public spaces and restaurants to residences and office space.

Grandview Heights: It’s downtown features the historic Bank Block which was one of the country’s first shopping centers, and the first strip shopping center in America that integrated parking into the design when was built in 1927. Today, the Bank Block is still popular and features a mix of restaurants, shops and a movie theatre.

Grove City: Grove City became an entertainment destination during the 1920s. People came to the town not just to be entertained by Beulah Park, but to also view movies at the Kingdom Theatre and to dance at Grant’s Auditorium.

Hilliard: Originally called Hilliard’s Station, the town grew around the railroad route of the Piqua and Indiana Railroad station, which bisected the former Hilliard farmland. The original train station has been restored and remains in Hilliard’s historical Weaver Park.

 

Lewis Center: Although Lewis Center is a small community, its ZIP code encompasses a number of shopping centers and retail establishments that line U.S. Route 23 in the nearby vicinity. The Lewis Center area lies on the east side of the Olentangy River, across from the city of Powell, west of Alum Creek State Park and north of the Polaris shopping hub.

 

Marysville: Located just 15 minutes north of Dublin, Marysville is a small town, but close enough to the big city.  Home of Honda and Scotts Lawn, Marysville is a growing town.

 

New Albany: A pedestrian-friendly village square anchored by a library, restaurants, shops and offices, with signature distinctive white horse fences, the Village of New Albany was founded in 1837.

 

Powell: Powell has preserved the ambiance of a historic village lined with beautiful sidewalks, which are perfectly suited for leisurely strolls to distinctive shops and casual restaurants. A small-town atmosphere with all the modern-day conveniences and amenities of a prosperous city that offers upscale dining, specialty shops and services, and family-friendly special events.

 

Reynoldsburg: Blacklick Woods is a spacious park in Reynoldsburg. The park includes a four-mile walking and biking trail, open play areas, meadows, lots of wildlife and a nature center, in addition to a 72 par golf course. Nearby Pine Quarry Park features extensive pine woodlands, a rocky gorge once used as a limestone quarry and more walking paths.


Upper Arlington: The City enjoys a convenient location as a first-ring suburb of Central Ohio, with easy access to down-town Columbus, the Columbus airport and major highways.

Westerville: Featuring more than 40 parks, a community recreation center, 23 miles of leisure paths, museums, parks, galleries, Historic Uptown District, and Otterbein College, Westerville was founded through the efforts of the Westervelts, early settlers from Dutchess County, New York.

Worthington: Old Worthington is host to many events for all ages and interests throughout the year. Market Day features arts and crafts, pancake breakfasts and lots of outdoor fun. During Worthington’s Farmers’ Markets, farmers bring their fresh produce, plants and crafts out to the sidewalk sale every Saturday morning in May through October.