2022 RELOCATE 2 Metro Detroit

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305 S. Main, Ste. 100, Chelsea 48118 (734) 475-1771 • www.city-chelsea.org

Pittsfield Township

Population: 5,467 Income: $79,000

6201 W Michigan Ave, Ann Arbor 48108 (734) 822-3101 • www.pittsfield-mi.gov

Population: 39,147 Income: $78,000

Chelsea is a lively small city with an abundance of shopping, dining, entertainment and local activities. It is diverse in its outlook but embracing of its agricultural heritage. Chelsea maintains an active manufacturing base as part of its economy but is developing a vibrant music and arts scene too. The beautiful 25,000-acre Waterloo Recreation Area is literally on Chelsea’s doorstep with all its unique wilderness, wildlife and geological wonders. Within a 20-minute drive there is just about anything a nature enthusiast might want to do. And, when it comes to the arts, it doesn’t hurt to have the Purple Rose Theater or the SculptureWalk in your back yard. Come to Chelsea!

If you want an outstanding spectrum of housing, education, talent and business along with a vibrant quality of life, then Pittsfield Township is the place you’ve been looking for. With a Master Plan defining a vision for the community Pittsfield is linking its residential, commercial, entertainment, cultural and recreational spaces via multiple modes of transportation. This sense of community is bolstered by a new Preservation Plan that works to strike a balance between preservation and development. Its strategic location provides immediate access to all major local and state highways, with lower taxes and all the Ann Arbor amenities you could want. Simply a great place to live.



8123 Main St., 2nd Floor, Dexter 48130 (734) 426-8303 • www.dextermi.gov

Population: 4,500 Income: $83,000

100 N. Harris St., Saline 48176 (734) 429-4907 • www.cityof saline.org

Dexter is one of the fastest growing communities in Washtenaw County. Its population more than doubled since 1990. This growth turned Dexter from a village into a city in 2014. An active downtown, numerous parks, excellent schools and a successful business environment has supported this growth. New subdivisions and condominium projects on both sides of the city have helped meet the housing demand caused by the growth. Dexter is one of the communities involved with the Border to Border (B@B) trail – a shared use path that links the open spaces of the Huron River Greenway. In 2015 the B@B was incorporated into the State of Michigan’s Iron Belle Trail.

Village of Manchester 912 City Rd., Manchester (734) 428-7877 • www.vil-manchester.org

Population: 2,037 Income: $56,000

The village of Manchester is a place you go to know your neighbors, enjoy their company and draw from their strengths. Community-wide festivals are still a dominant them of Village life in Manchester. Many of the locals will tell you everything begins and ends with the Manchester Chicken Broil that occurs the 3rd Thursday in July. Proceeds from this festival have gone to fund many major projects that add to Manchester’s quality of life. Parades are held on Memorial Day and during the community fair. You don’t want to miss the 4th of July or the Gazebo concerts. There are many civic organizations, which provide a variety of leisure-time activities. And of course, you are never far away from nearby recreational spaces. Manchester is a small, closely-knit community that provides opportunities of quality for all.

Washtenaw County School Districts www.michigan.gov/mde

School District Website Phone Number Ann Arbor Public Schools www.a2schools.org (734) 994-2200 Chelsea School District www.chelsea.k12.mi.us (734) 433-2200 Dexter Community Schools www.dexterschools.org (734) 424-4100 Manchester Community Schools www.manchesterschools.us (734) 428-9711 Saline Area Schools www.salineschools.org (734) 429-8000 Ypsilanti Community Schools www.ycschools.us (734) 221-1200

Population: 8,948 Income: $78,000

Saline is a place where shop and restaurant owners know your name, kids feel safe to play, where schools are exceptional and a place where you can find nearly anything within a few miles of home. Saline is just a little quieter and maybe slightly slower than other communities, but it combines a touch of history with its architecture with the vitality of new homes, new retail, unique specialty stores and a world-class Rec Center. Offering a full slate of special events, from Farmer’s Market to Summerfest, and a few parades thrown in for good measure Saline is the place to work, eat, shop and enjoy.


Ypsilanti One S. Huron St., Ypsilanti 48197 (734) 483-1100 • www.cityofypsilanti.com Population: 20,648 Income: $37,000

Ypsilanti Township 7200 S. Huron River Rd., Ypsilanti 48197 (734) 484-4700 • www.ytown.org Population: 55,670 Income: $52,000

Ypsilanti, affectionally known as “Ypsi” to most Michiganders, has a funky community vibe with a fresh arts scene to explore. Its history is rich and its shopping, dining and entertainment opportunities are both inspiring and vibrant. It has 2 main districts – Downtown and Depot Town – which are historic, yet infused with innovation, bohemian, locally-driven businesses. It is also home to Washtenaw County’s second major university – Eastern Michigan University, which pretty much identifies where the funky, groovy, and innovative descriptions come into play. It is home to a number of arts organizations and museums and is nearby to many more. You can visit or stay, but you’re going to fall in love with “Ypsi” and the Ypsilanti way. For information on career technical education, special education, early childhood programs contact the Washtenaw ISD @ (734) 994-8100, washtenawisd.org Note: This is NOT a complete list.

Communities Served

2020 Graduation Rate*

Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor Township, Barton Hills, and 7 surrounding Twps.


Chelsea, Dexter, Lima, Lyndon, Sylvan, Townships


Dexter, Dexter Township, Lima, Webster and Scio Townships


Manchester, Manchester Township, Bridgewater, Freedom, and Sharon Townships


Saline, Saline Township, Lodi, Pittsfield, and York Townships


Ypsilanti, Ypsilanti Township, and Superior Township


2020-21 Enrollment $ Spent Per Student (2020-21State Funds)

17,451 $9,530 2,304 $8,138 3,398 $8,328 811 $8,111 4,490

$8,111 3,568


* Graduation rates based on traditional high school four year graduation rates averaged by the number of high schools in district.