Dacula is a city in Gwinnett County, Georgia. The population was 4,804 at the 2009 census. According to the United States Census Bureau, the whole city has a total area of 2.9 square miles.

Dacula began near the community of Chinquapin Grove, where Dacula Elementary now stands. The town was originally named Hoke after a Seaboard Air Line Railroad executive, but was changed due to the Post Office Department’s protest. Home to some of the oldest buildings in the metropolitan Atlanta area, such as the Elisha Winn House, which originally acted as the courthouse and county office. Dacula’s name originates from letters in Decatur and Atlanta, two nearby cities that were already prospering at the time of Dacula’s founding. The city was once home to a train station on a CSX line through Northeast Georgia, although the station closed in the mid-1950s.

Here is more information about the city of Dacula from their own official city website

Dacula Is at the Center of Georgia’s Innovation Crescent

The innovation crescent is a geographic area and a coalition of fifteen counties and other entities. It includes Gwinnett County and all of the City of Dacula. The Innovation Crescent covers nearly 40 percent of Georgia’s population. This is Georgia’s hub for life sciences. It is Georgia’s answer to the Research Triangle in North Carolina. The crescent includes top research organizations such as Emory University, Georgia Institute of Technology, the University of Georgia, the CDC, Georgia Gwinnett College, and Gwinnett Tech. It includes a wide range of scientific companies, large and small. The Innovation Crescent is becoming the hub of life science in the Southeast.

When you consider that Athens is at one end of the crescent and Emory, CDC, and Georgia Tech are at the other end, you see that the City of Dacula is at the center of the Innovation Crescent. We are cradled between the important transportation routes of Georgia Highway 316, U. S. 29, and the CSX Railroad. The City of Athens with its University of Georgia research centers or urban Atlanta is just about 40 minutes away. By connecting with Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport, you can meet the world. Corporate fliers can reach Briscoe Field in just a couple of minutes.

The City of Dacula has always supported a superior educational system, producing many professionals in the arts, medicine, law, and life sciences. Gwinnett County Public Schools is considered to be a premier primary and secondary system producing students that achieve in higher education. Schools in the Dacula Cluster continue to provide excellent educational opportunities.

Superior technical, college and university schools are located, like Georgia Gwinnett College, just minutes from Dacula. Georgia Gwinnett College is a brand new college and is considered a center for innovation in teaching, offering leading-edge technology, personal attention, and hands-on learning experiences for its students. Our award winning Gwinnett County Library system provides 14 branches that play a central role in the cultural, intellectual and life of this metropolitan community. The City recognizes the value of libraries in our community. I believe that a library branch, wherever located, forms an engine that helps with urban and metropolitan renewal, the value of which cannot be accurately assessed without great thought and precise determination.

The City of Dacula and our surrounding areas retain a hometown feel and extend to residents and visitors our southern hospitality. This is a good place to raise a family. Since the whole of the Innovation Crescent has lower tax rates and a lower cost of living, we believe your money goes further than in other areas of our state and country. We offer a temperate climate and many recreational opportunities. The Innovation Crescent is also a true arts center. Nearby, Atlanta ranks third in music production. Dacula can be proud of its influence on blue grass and other music genres, as Dacula is the home of Gid Tanner and his 1920s and 1930s Skillet Lickers string band. By the way, the string band is still going with the Tanner family each Friday night in Dacula.

So when anyone mentions the Innovation Crescent, be aware that the City is working hard to make our work forces more capable, our City more habitable, and our hospitality more gracious. We are working as a community to find system-wide solutions to our current problems. I encourage you to get involved to make this a great place to live, learn, work, and play.

REMEMBER, Dacula is at the center of Georgia’s Innovation Crescent.

 

Dacula, Georgia Water Filtration Services…

If you live in Dacula, let Metro Water Filter of the South help you with all your water filtration needs. We service and treat any water problem for businesses, municipalities, and residences, whether you have city water or water from a well. Contact us today so we can treat your water right.

For a copy of the City of Atlanta – Department of Watershed Management 2014 City of Atlanta Water Quality Report – click here.

For a copy of the Chattahoochee River Water Supply Watershed Protection Ordinance of Suwanee, Georgia – click here.

For the Fulton County Water Quality Report, click here.

To see the Cherokee County water quality report – click here.

For the Lake Lanier Watershed Quality Report, click here or here.

Newton County Water Quality Report – click here.

For the Rockdale County Water Quality Reports, please click here.

To see all the past and present water quality reports for Oconee County – click here.

To see a copy of the Bartow County water quality report – click here – or here.

To see past and present Cobb County water quality reports – click here.

To see the Ellijay – Gilmer County water quality report – click here.

For a copy of the Augusta, Georgia water quality reports – click here.

City of Marietta Water Quality Reports – click here.

Macon City Water Quality Reports – click here.

Click here for a link to the City of Roswell Water Utility.

Gwinnett County Water Quality Report – click here.

Link to the Lawrenceville Water Department – click here.

For the most recent water quality report for the city of Cummingclick here.

For a link to the city of Winder water treatment reports – click here.

For a copy of the 2014 city of Gainesville water quality report – click here.

For a link to the city of Braselton‘s water quality report, click here.

To see the 2016 City of Commerce Water Quality Report – click here.

To see a copy of the Jonesboro city water quality reports, past and present – click here.

For the 2014 (most recent version available) city of Elberton water quality report – click here.

To see the 2009 water quality report for the city of Hartwellclick here.

To read the Consumer Confidence Report for the Walton County Water Department – click here.

To see the City of Monroe water quality reports – click here.

To see water quality reports for the city of Royston, Georgia – click here.

For a copy of the city of Blue Ridge water quality report – click here.

To see the most recent and previous water quality reports for the city of Milledgevilleclick here.

For the Ball Ground, Georgia water quality report – click here.

To see the city of Canton, Georgia’s water quality reports – click here.

To see the water quality reports for the city of Waleskaclick here.

To see the water quality reports for the city of Woodstockclick here.

For a copy of the Hiawassee water quality report – click here.

To see one of the water quality reports for Young Harrisclick here.

To see a copy of the city of Jasper annual water quality report – click here.

To see the water quality reports for the city of Emersonclick here.

For the City of Barnesville water quality report – click here.

For information about the Chattahoochee River water quality – click here.

For more information about the Flint River water quality – click here.