Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro

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Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro
Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro is listed in the Surplus & Salvage Merchandise category in Greensboro, North Carolina. Displayed below are the social networks for Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro which include a Facebook page, a Google Plus page, a Instagram account and a Linkedin company page. The activity and popularity of Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 96.

Contact information for Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro is:
300 Bellemeade St
Greensboro, NC 27401
(336) 389-9118

"Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro" - Social Networks

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Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro has an overall ZapScore of 96. This means that Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro has a higher ZapScore than 96% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Greensboro, North Carolina is 37 and in the category is 29. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Architectural Salvage Of Greensboro

Spencer S. Haithcock was the first occupant of this house. He likely moved in when he relocated to Greensboro NC from Vance County around 1884 and opened a drugstore on Asheboro Street (now Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive). Much of the original architecture remains intact, recently uncovered with removal of false siding. Details include the Queen Anne porch trim, Italianate mantels, period door and window moldings, double hung windows, and a handsome staircase. The house is located just a few lots south of East Lee Street, and is considered a contributing structure within the Ole Asheboro National Register Historic District. It has recently been saved from demolition and has received a handsome new paint job of period colors! #nationalregister #nationalregisterofhistoricplaces #preservation #preservationgreensboro #restoration #architecture #archi_ologie #greensboro #sogso #italianate

Preservation Greensboro shared their event.
Genealogy can be a challenge, and African American Genealogy can be particularly difficult to navigate. Join us for a presentation by Lamar DeLoatch, President of the Afro-American Historical & Genealogical Society/Piedmont Triad Chapter on tips and perspectives to break through special challenges in reconstructing your family tree.
Preservation Greensboro is planning an exciting Lecture Series in early 2017 that will focus on Architecture, the Decorative Arts, and History in the Gate City and Guilford County. The series will take place week nights, and will be presented by scholars and experts who have studied the unique facets of our history that makes our community a remarkable place to live. We have a great storyline spanning 300 years of history here in our corner of the world. Why not learn more about it? Most of our Lecture Series is free to the public, and topics are detailed on our Events page. Please plan to join us for Restore Explore Connect – Preservation Greensboro’s 2017 Lecture Series! One of the most difficult problems in African American Genealogy is convincing newcomers that records of their ancestors do exist and that they can make the connection between freedmen and their enslaved forebears. In other words, we can break on through to the other side (before 1865). Surnames were mostly absent during the era of slavery and were sometimes chosen at will by former slaves. Some individuals can be difficult to locate during this period and some are easy, if you know where to look and how to research. Lamar DeLoatch, President of the Afro-American Historical & Genealogical Society/Piedmont Triad Chapter will present research tools and strategies that are useful to African American genealogy, and inspirational to genealogists of all interests.
Community

Preservation Greensboro added 4 new photos.
Today's walking tour on the UNCG campus

Preservation Greensboro shared their event.
Today (Saturday) at 11am
The University of North Carolina at Greensboro was established in 1891, and the city of Greensboro was selected in a competitive bidding process with other cities including Durham, Graham, Thomasville and Marion. The city won the bid after its citizens approved $30,000 in bonds for its first buildings and R.S. Pullen and R.T. Gray gave land for the 10-acre campus. The Woman's Normal School opened in 1892 with 198 students, 15 faculty, and three departments: commercial, domestic science, and pedagogy (teaching). Over the past 125 years, the campus has developed into the largest in the city, including examples from nearly every phase of American academic architecture, including Richardsonian Romanesque, Neoclassical Revival, Colonial Revival, Mid-Century Modern, Brutalism, and Post Modern designs. UNCG student and tour guide Nils Skudra will lead participants in a walking tour that will review key historical themes and architectural styles found on the campus, including early twentieth century dormitories, mid-twentieth century expansion, and even the Weatherspoon Art Museum. The tour will be cancelled in case of rain. Wear comfortable shoes! This tour is FREE. Meet at the 47-foot brick Vacc Bell Tower at Spring Garden Street and College Avenue, or 1100 Spring Garden Street.
Community

Repairs being made at the Hillside estate in the Fisher Park neighborhood of Greensboro NC. The flagstone terrace (below) has seen a complete restoration. The flagstone walk is being relayed in a manner that preserves the original orientation of the stones. Once the old walkway base is restored, the original flagstones will be reapplied! #history #hillsidemansion #julianprice #julianpriceproject #fisherpark #greensboro #preservation #preservationgreensboro #restoration #flagstone