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Community ProfileS

Western Wayne DEARBORN AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 22100 Michigan Avenue Dearborn, MI 48124 Ph. 313-548-6100 • www.dearbornareachamber.org

Dearborn

City of Dearborn 16901 Michigan Ave., Dearborn 48126 www.cityofdearborn.org • (313) 943-2000 Population: 101,584 Income: $53,000

Dearborn offers the feel of a small town with all the “big city” amenities. Walk the tree-lined streets of its neighborhoods, shop the downtown areas or Fairlane Town Center, or meet friends at any one of its many restaurants to experience what Dearborn is all about. The Ford Community and Performing Arts Center provides outstanding fitness, cultural arts and banquet facilities, as well as better-thanBroadway theater. Dearborn is the home of the Ford Motor Company headquarters, The Henry Ford and the unique Arab American National Museum. And don’t forget the Henry Ford Community College and University of Michigan – Dearborn.

Dearborn Heights

6045 Fenton, Dearborn Heights 48127 (313) 791-3400 • www.ci.dearborn-heights.mi.us Population: 59,186 Income: $50,000 City of Dearborn Heights

Dearborn Heights is a prime residential and commercial area in the heart of Wayne County. Two senior citizen centers and two recreation centers, three major highways and six school districts serve this community that has a variety of homes, apartments, and condominiums in every price range. Property values contribute to the city’s desirability. Hines Park, part of the Middle Rouge Parkway extends through the northern part of town.

Plymouth & Plymouth Township

City of Plymouth 201 S. Main Street, Plymouth 48170 (734) 453-1234 • www.ci.plymouth.mi.us Population: 8,992 Income: $81,000

Charter Township of Plymouth 9955 N. Haggerty Rd., Plymouth 48170 (734) 453-3840 • www.plymouthtwp.org Population: 27,556 Income: $91,000

The city of Plymouth is one of the oldest communities in Michigan. Its vibrant downtown has a variety of shops and restaurants that front onto a central square that serves as a focal point for many of the area’s civic and social activities. Within Plymouth is Old Village, home to an eclectic mix of restaurants, antique shops and specialty services. Plymouth has beautiful neighborhoods featuring a wide variety of housing options.

Plymouth Township has seen considerable growth since the early 1990s. Planning this growth has been a priority so as not to undermine the quality of life residents enjoy. Selective development and the use of well-planned industrial parks has created a harmonious atmosphere that has attracted upscale housing and retail. The Township is home to Compuware Sports Arena and is an easy commute to either Detroit or Ann Arbor.

Northville & Northville Township

City of Northville 215 W. Main Street, Northville 48167 (248) 349-0345 www.ci.northville.mi.us Population: 2,705 Income: $91,000

Livonia

City of Livonia 33000 Civic Center Dr., Livonia 48154 (734) 466-2200 www.ci.livonia.mi.us Population: 94,195 Income: $71,000

Livonia offers an ideal mix of industrial and office facilities, low taxes, excellent schools, higher education options and municipal services. It is the eighth-largest city in Michigan and consistently rated as one of the nation’s safest and best child-rearing communities. Its master plan concentrates industry in a six-square mile area, leaving the remaining 30 square miles for commercial, residential and civic development. City residents enjoy numerous retail, dining and entertainment options. Residents can drive to nearly all of Metro Detroit’s major venues in less than 30-minutes.

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2019 METRO DETROIT ASOURCE

Charter Township of Northville 44405 Six Mile, Northville 48168 (248) 348-5800 www.northvillemich.com Population: 30,750 Income: $102,000

Northville is a place to live, shop, work and play. Its small-town atmosphere, which is focused on its Town Square, makes it the perfect place to call home. Northville blends the flavor of the Victorian period with a modern flair. With its iconic clock, nearby restaurants, performing space, boutique shops and brick paved streets Northville has a steady stream of year-round activities.

The Township of Northville was established in 1898 and became a Charter Township in 1985. The Township is a vibrant, safe and attractive community that was once a quaint farming region. Signs of its rural heritage still exist, including rambling farm houses on unpaved roads. Northville Township's masterplan allows for planned growth that preserves wooded areas and open space, protects waterways and most of all celebrates its heritage.

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2019 Metro Detroit ASource - The Relocation Guide for Southeast Michigan  

The Metro Detroit ASource is the premier regional resource guide used to acclimate new individuals, families and businesses relocating to th...

2019 Metro Detroit ASource - The Relocation Guide for Southeast Michigan  

The Metro Detroit ASource is the premier regional resource guide used to acclimate new individuals, families and businesses relocating to th...

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