Connects - Suwanee, Georgia

official newsletter of the city of suwanee, ge rgia
this issue…
Holiday event
moves to
Town Center
Run 13.1
on 1/31
Suwanee is
top eCity
City of Suwanee Facebook fans responded
with pride, enthusiasm, and 838 thumbs
up when Google announced in October
that Suwanee is Georgia’s 2014 eCity and
one of the country’s digital capitals. This
designation from the global technology company recognizes
Suwanee as having the strongest online business community in the state.
“We’re thrilled,” says Suwanee Mayor Jimmy Burnette, “and if I could speak in emoticons, I’d add
several of those to this statement. More seriously, I’m very proud of our connected, forwardthinking, and engaged community. Like many of our businesses, the City of Suwanee has worked
hard to keep pace with electronic technology and the opportunities it presents, maintaining a
dynamic website, having a strong social media presence, and, most recently, making our website
“We know that e-commerce is a big part of Suwanee’s thriving economy and we welcome that,
and we’ll continue to embrace electronic and other technologies to further strengthen our
economy and overall community.”
Damon Burton, who along with his wife, Ella, operates Suwanee-based Maeday Gourmet Sauces
and Rubs, says that about 20 percent of their business is generated through the internet. “We
receive orders from California, Florida, New York, and everywhere in between,” he says.
The Burtons use digital technology primarily to create customer awareness around the Maeday
brand. The “meat-clinging good” sauce company, established in 2007, has an interactive website
that allows customers to peruse and post recipes, find nearby retail shops that carry Maeday
sauces, and order products online.
continued on page 8
2014 National Citizen Survey
We’ve got questions;
you’ve got the answers
Suwanee’s Jolly
After ringing in the holiday
season and welcoming Santa in
historic Old Town for about two
decades, the City of Suwanee has
made the bittersweet decision to move
its annual holiday celebration to Town Center Park.
The former Caboose Lighting is now Suwanee’s Jolly
Holly-day Celebration. The event will still be at 6:30 p.m.
Friday, December 5, but at Town Center Park instead of on
Main Street.
“It’s hard to break from tradition, and moving our holiday
event was a tough decision to make,” says City Manager
Marty Allen, “but after years of squeezing and bumping
into ourselves on Main Street, it was time to move the City’s
holiday event to a more spacious and convenient venue.”
On the Town Center stage, elementary school choruses
– from Burnette, Level Creek, Riverside, Roberts, and
Suwanee – will perform favorite holiday tunes from
around the globe. Sounds of Suwanee performers from
the Suwanee Academy of the Arts also will perform. continued on page 9
A random selection of City of Suwanee residents
have recently or very soon will receive an invitation to
participate in the 2014 National Citizen Survey. This marks
the fourth time that the City of Suwanee will participate in
the survey, which is administered by the National Research
Center and International City/County Management
Association on behalf of local jurisdictions. The City
typically conducts the survey every two years.
Residents’ responses, which are anonymous, are
tabulated and benchmarked by the National
Research Center with more than 500 other local
jurisdictions around the country.
In the 2012 survery, the City was ranked #1 by
its residents, compared to other participating
jurisdictions, in four categories: land use, planning,
and zoning; preservation of natural areas; city parks;
and availability of affordable quality child care.
The randomly selected 1,200 Suwanee households
that will be invited to participate in the 2014 survey may
complete and return a hard copy, which they will receive
via the postal service, or complete the survey online.
Only those households that were randomly selected may
participate in the survey. The deadline for completed
surveys will be around the middle of December.
Survey results assist the City with community planning,
resource allocation, program improvement, goal-setting,
and policy-making. Results from the 2014 National Citizen
Survey are expected to be available in the early spring.
Results from the 2012
survey indicated
that 99% of residents
found Suwanee an
excellent or good
place to live and
would recommend
living in Suwanee.
Suwanee housing market
exhibits ‘outstanding’ vital signs
The Reserve at Moore Road, the 55-home neighborhood
currently under construction where Moore Road zigs at
Short Street is the first new single-family neighborhood
to be undertaken in the City of Suwanee in more than six
years. Previously, McGinnis Reserve, begun in 2008, had been
Suwanee’s most recent neighborhood development.
Suwanee’s residential market is showing definite signs of
a robust recovery from the historic economic downturn.
Realtor Beverly Hart with Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices
describes the Suwanee home market as “outstanding.”
“Suwanee is the place to be in Gwinnett County,” she says.
“Many of the houses that I’ve put on the market in the past
couple of years have sold in a week or two and many in a day
or two.”
influences. Now, as the nation comes out of the recession
and the economy is growing, we are growing again.”
Building did continue throughout the recession, picking
up significantly over the past couple of years, in Highland
Station, McGinnis Reserve, Stonecypher, Suwanee Station,
Three Bridges, and Village Grove. Now, construction in those
neighborhoods has concluded or is near completion, and the
City is receiving zoning requests for new residential projects.
Campbell reports that interest from commercial developers
has picked up recently as well. While Suwanee’s multi-tenant
retail vacancies are at about 13 percent, which is higher than
metro Atlanta’s 9 percent rate, the existing stand-alone retail
space is essentially filled.
At the peak – or rather, the valley – of the recession
in 2009, according to Planning and Inspections
Director Josh Campbell, growth had slowed in
Suwanee to the point that it would have required
52 years to build out the 625 lots that were
available in six neighborhoods at that time. Hart
notes that the current Suwanee housing inventory
is equal to about 4.2 months.
Economic indicators closely monitored by the
planning department show that foreclosure rates
continue to decline while Suwanee home values
are increasing.
“Even though Suwanee is a great place to live,”
says Campbell, “we’re not immune to national
Suwanee going
for 13.1 on 1/31
You can be a part of history in 2015: Georgia Fitness and the
City of Suwanee are teaming together to host the first-ever
Suwanee Gateway Half Marathon on Saturday, January 31.
“If you can run a 10K, you can run a half marathon,” says
Georgia Fitness Manager Jason Vance.
At the same time, Vance believes that the Suwanee half is
scheduled so that it will make a good training run for those
preparing for a spring marathon.
The race will begin at 7:30 a.m. at Town Center Park. From
there, the Peachtree Road Race-certified, 13.1-mile course will
meander through Old Town, along Eva Kennedy to Peachtree
Industrial Boulevard, to Tench Road and eventually George
Pierce Park and the Suwanee Creek Greenway to McGinnis
Ferry Road, up and back along Northolt, and back along the
Greenway to the finish at City Hall.
Registration is available at The registration fee
is $65 until December 15, when the price increases to $75.
Runners will receive a finisher’s medal and long-sleeved
technical shirt. Training tips are available at
Race volunteers are needed as well. Email
[email protected] to volunteer.
New SculpTour coming
to Suwanee next year
The current 2013-15 Suwanee SculpTour will come to an end in March, and a new
two-year exhibit of sculptures will go on display throughout downtown Suwanee
beginning in May. So the clock is ticking and it’s now time for area residents to vote for
their favorite sculpture and for artists to put together proposals for the next exhibit.
The People’s Choice voting is part of the decision-making as to which sculpture or
sculptures will be purchased, using privately donated funds, and added to Suwanee’s
permanent collection at the conclusion of the exhibit. Votes may be cast daily through
January on the What’s New/Suwanee SculpTour page at
Suwanee’s approximately one-mile walkable public art encounter, SculpTour has
brought 44 different art pieces created by 32 artists to downtown Suwanee over the
past four years. Seven sculptures from the first two exhibits have been purchased for
permanent display in public locations and at private businesses.
Artist Gregory Johnson of Cumming, whose work has been displayed in each of the
three Suwanee SculpTours and is currently included in about 20 other public art
exhibits around the United States and Canada, says he has gotten “tremendous
spin-off” from his participation in SculpTour: Johnson sold two sculptures to
Salude, a transitional care and short-term rehabilitation facility that recently
opened in Suwanee.
In addition to Johnson’s work, Salude purchased a piece by Andrew T. Crawford,
also a past SculpTour participant, as its donation of 1 percent of construction
costs to public art. The Public Arts Commission requests that all developers
consider using 1 percent of construction costs for public art on their property or
public properties.
Johnson says that he believes Suwanee’s public art exhibit is one of the best
in the country because of the presentation and accessibility of Town Center
Park. “Suwanee has the park, amphitheater, restaurants, and shopping,” he
says. “It makes it nice. Some places have a City Hall, arts center, library, and
park at which they exhibit art, but they’re all a mile apart from one another.
You end up having to walk 4-5 miles to see it. In Suwanee, you’re able to scan
the horizon and see several art pieces. It’s intimate and well-planned.”
continued on page 8
SYL to be offered again in 2015
Student leadership
beyond the classroom
After meeting with a variety of community leaders, developing their individual
leadership philosophies and skills, and logging more than 700 community
volunteer hours, approximately 50 local high school students completed the City
of Suwanee’s inaugural Suwanee Youth Leaders (SYL) program in September.
The SYL program, designed to build youth leaders in the community and outside
the classroom, will be offered to area high school sophomores and juniors again
in 2015. Applications, available at, are due by December 5. While
on the City’s website, be sure to check out the video about the SYL program,
which is available in the bottom right video section on the homepage and on the
Community/Suwanee Youth Leaders page.
Mimi Zhang, a senior at North Gwinnett High School, who participated in the
2014 inaugural program, says: “SYL has given me a chance to work deeper within
my community on a level I had never experienced before. With SYL, students
work with a whole new level of leaders in our community. I have a better
understanding of how complicated and structured our City really is.”
Adds July Choi, a junior at North Gwinnett: “I was able to find out who
I was as a leader.”
The 2015 program will begin in March with a mandatory two-day retreat and
continue monthly through September with programming and hands-on
opportunities designed to enhance students’ team-building, communication,
and leadership skills. SYL is open to current sophomores and juniors who attend
public, private, and home-based schools in the North Gwinnett and Peachtree
Ridge clusters.
Thanks to SYL, says Economic and Community Development Director Denise
Brinson, “we now have a group of young people who have more knowledge
of their community and how local government works and the work that goes
into building community. The City wanted to develop a real connection with
our schools and find a way to meaningfully encourage youth involvement as
prescribed in our 20/20 strategic plan.”
SBA provides two SYL student scholarships
At its October 8 networking meeting, the Suwanee Business
Alliance presented $500 college scholarships to two high school
students who participated in the inaugural Suwanee Youth
Leaders program. The recipients were Jared Conner, a senior at
North Gwinnet and second from right in the photo above, and
Tiffany Harvey, a senior at Peachtree Ridge and second from
the left in the photo. Also in the photo are: Tiffany Harvey’s
mom, Phebe Philippe, left; Suwanee Downtown and Business
Development Manager Adam Edge, center; and Jared Conner’s
mom, Leslie Connor, right.
The 170-member Suwanee Business Alliance donates about
$4,000 each year to local community organizations and meets
monthly on the second Wednesday of the month.
Visit for more information.
Winning streak
The City has been on a bit of a winning streak in 2014, hauling in more
than a dozen awards and recognitions over the course of the year for
its financial reporting, publications, events, performance management,
public arts initiative, and more. In addition to the Google eCity and
PlanFirst designations, which are both detailed in this newsletter, the
City has received:
Virtual reality Suwanee’s Town Center Plan is one example of
planning efforts effectively undertaken and implemented by the
City of Suwanee.
City attains PlanFirst
The City of Suwanee is in the inaugural class of 10
Georgia communities being recognized for excellence
in community planning. The
Georgia Department of
Community Affairs
(DCA) awarded
the PlanFirst
designation in
recognition that
Suwanee not
only creates good
community plans,
it also implements
them well.
“Good planning by local
communities is the hallmark of economic growth,”
says DCA Commissioner Gretchen Corbin in a press
release. “These are communities that can serve as
statewide models for others in how to actively and
strategically implement a vision for the future.”
Thirty communities applied to the PlanFirst program
in its inaugural year. Designated communities had to
demonstrate a proven record of plan implementation
success in areas that included goals, leadership, and
community participation.
In addition to Suwanee, these communities are
part of the PlanFirst inaugural class: Athens-Clarke
County, Braselton, Coweta County, Gainesville,
Johnson County, Jones County, Madison, Vienna, and
These 10 communities will receive their award at the
Capitol on January 28, and the designation will last
for three years beginning January 1. The designation
means that these communities can take advantage of
various incentives, including public visibility, eligibility
for funding, and certain reduced interest loans.
• Certificate of Distinction for superior performance management
from the International City/County Management Association;
one of only 11 jurisdictions throughout the country to receive
such recognition
• Award of Excellence (third place) from the City-County
Communications and Marketing Association, Graphic Design –
Publications for Connects newsletter
• Award of Excellence (third place) from the City-County
Communications and Marketing Association, Printed Publications –
External Publications for Connects newsletter
• Georgia Downtown Conference Award of Excellence - Silver Award,
Promotions, for Woofstock event
• Popular Annual Financial Reporting Award, Government Finance
Officers Association, 2013 Annual Report
• Excellence in Financial Reporting, Government Finance Officers
Association, for 2013 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report
• One of three "Best Small Cities to Raise a Family,"
• Distinguished Budget Presentation Award for fiscal year 2014 budget,
Government Finance Officers Association
• Included in top 10 list of "Best Cities for Homeownership in Georgia,"
• 2013 CREATE Community Award from the Atlanta Regional
Commission in the Arts & Culture category for the City's
public arts initiative
• Best Creative Idea, Gold, for Suwanee Day sponsor gifts, Southeast
Festivals and Events Association
• Best Event Photo, Bronze, Southeast Festivals and Events Association
• Community Impact Award – Arts Leader for public arts initiative,
presented by ArtWorks! Gwinnett
• Green Community "bronze level" re-certification,
Atlanta Regional Commission
Buford Highway
project moving
About 50 residents attended an October 9 open
house at City Hall where broad concept plans for
reconstruction of Buford Highway as a
context-sensitive, multi-modal roadway were
shared. The City received about a dozen comments
regarding the project from residents.
The City's vision for the future of Buford Highway,
from George Pierce Park to McGinnis Ferry Road,
calls for the roadway to remain a two-lane road that
accommodates multiple modes of transportation
and helps connect residents and visitors to a variety
of activity centers. The project is expected to
include sidewalks, medians, additional turn lanes,
bike lanes, landscaping, on-street parking, and a
roundabout at Russell Street.
The City plans to meet individually with property
owners who will be impacted by the project; these
one-on-one meetings will likely take place around
the middle of next year. The public will be invited to
attend a presentation of final plans to City Council.
Concept plans are currently posted to the
Community/City Projects page at;
additional plans will be posted as they are finalized.
Construction on the project is expected to get
underway sometime in 2016 and will require about
two years. Funding for the reconstruction is
anticipated to come from a variety of sources,
including a Livable Centers Initiative grant through
the Atlanta Regional Commission.
Entering annual
photo contest
is a snap
More than a dozen entries for the annual Snap!
Suwanee community photo competition have already
been received. It’s not too late, though, to submit your
“community vision.” Entries will be accepted through
December 31.
An entry form, available on the What’s New/Snap
Suwanee page at, should accompany
each submission. Participants may submit up to
five entries.
Photos submitted should represent the Suwanee
community in some way and ideally will be taken within
the City of Suwanee limits. Additional guidelines can be
found at
Approximately a dozen winning photographs will be
selected for exhibit at City Hall for an approximately
one-year period beginning in March.
Winning is a snap Winners of the 2013 Snap Suwanee photo
competition included ‘Around the Bend’ by Kyle Breen, top photo,
and ‘Quiet Time’ by Karl Lamb.
Google: Suwanee is Georgia’s top eCity
continued from page 1
New SculpTour coming to Suwanee next year
continued from page 4
Once we knew that this was going to be a business,” Burton
says, “we knew we had to be on the internet. It’s absolutely
made a difference.”
The City’s request for proposals from artists for the 201517 Suwanee SculpTour will be available December 1 at Proposals are due by January 9. Two years
ago, the City received approximately 60 proposals. Typically,
12-15 pieces are selected by the Public Arts Commission for
To determine America’s digital capitals, Google and IPSOS,
an independent research firm, analyzed the online strength
of local small businesses in cities across the country.
Factors considered included whether small businesses had
a website, used a blog, promoted themselves via social
networks, sold goods directly from their website, and had a
mobile-friendly website.
“Clearly there is a growing entrepreneurial spirit in
Suwanee, which should be embraced,” says Brett Williams,
Google’s director of SMB marketing, Americas. “Businesses
in Suwanee are turning to the internet to start and develop
their own businesses, and we hope Suwanee becomes an
inspiration to other areas in the country.”
Exhibits such as SculpTour, says Johnson, “say something
about the City you live in, that residents want a little more.
It provides education, an air of elegance, a new form of
entertainment, and a destination.”
If you “get” how public art is enhancing sense of place and
quality of life in Suwanee, if your business is interested in
being a SculpTour sponsor and having your name on one
of the 2015-17 art pieces, contact Economic and Community
Development Director Denise Brinson at
[email protected] or 770-904-3385.
Be part of
for business
The following businesses received
new licenses from the City of
Suwanee in August and September:
• A Plus Tinting and Design
• Kar Krazy Brokers
• Arrow Fitness 24/7
• Law Office of John V. Hogan
• Befusion Catering Events*
• Life Convenience*
• Big Sky Communications
• Phoenix Green Food*
• Central Carpenter Supplies
• Chambers Performing Arts
• The Rented Event
• Digital Eyez
• The Studio
• Ebechtle
• TLC Sports Medicine
• Ensemble Boutique
• Top Dental Lab of Atlanta
• Epicure Atlanta*
• We Hang Christmas Lights
Each year, Suwanee Town Center hosts more
than 40 community events – nearly half of which
are planned by private groups and community
• Freedom Family Chiropractic
• Well Billions Corporation
• Huthmaker Violins
• Young’s Medical and
Rehab Center
"We're excited to see what kinds of creative event
ideas people bring us for next year," says Events
Manager Amy Doherty. "We're really looking for
something new, different, and fun that not only will
bring visitors to our community, but also will be
really enjoyable for Suwanee residents."
• Innovative Wood
If your organization would like to be part of the
City of Suwanee's eclectic event calendar in 2015,
now is the time to submit an application. The City
will accept applications for privately sponsored
2015 community events through December 10.
Applications, which are available at,
should be submitted with the $25 application fee;
additional fees will be assessed for approved events.
Once the City's 2015 event calendar is approved
in January or February, no
additional events will be added.
Races, festivals,
Please note that submission
of an application does not
food trucks,
guarantee approval. Events will
be evaluated based on dates
and more –
requested, event type, and
oh my!
overall variety. All events should
be free and open to the public.
3550 Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road
3550 Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road
3635 Burnette Park Drive
4411 Suwanee Dam Road
325 Sharon Industrial Way
1500 Peachtree Industrial Boulevard
80 Horizon Drive
130 Satellite Boulevard
340 Town Center Avenue
3635 Burnette Park Drive
3370 Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road
3949 Russell Street
4411 Suwanee Dam Road
3465 Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road
3635 Burnette Park Drive
3635 Burnette Park Drive
80 Horizon Drive
1300 Peachtree Industrial Boulevard
3982 Cherokee Trail
1120 Peachtree Industrial Boulevard
302 Satellite Boulevard
1008 Namasco Court
355 Satellite Boulevard
4411 Suwanee Dam Road
3680 Burnette Park Drive
*Business rents kitchen by the hour.
Suwanee’s Jolly Holly-day Celebration
continued from page 2
Craft activities and free hot chocolate, cookies, and s’mores will be available while supplies last. And, of course, the jolly ol’
elf himself will be the guest of honor and will magically light the Christmas tree at Town Center Park. Rumor has it that
Santa will bring with him some pop-and-lock dance moves, courtesy of the Royal Dance Academy, and that he expects
some stiff competition.
Afterward, Santa will meet with good boys and girls near the lit Christmas tree. He’ll listen to special wishes and take
photos. Parents, bring your camera or smartphones to get free photos of your children with Santa.
Harvest Farm accepting
plot applications and
food donations
Suwanee’s organic community garden, Harvest Farm at
White Street Park, is accepting plot applications for 2015.
The garden offers 76 small, medium, and large plots on an
annual basis. To apply for a plot, visit harvestfarmsuwanee.
com, scroll to the
bottom of the
homepage, and click
on the “Plots” link.
Two communications
officers join police
Two new employees joined the Suwanee Police
Department this fall as communications officers.
Nathan Deans, who recently graduated from the
University of North Georgia with a bachelor’s degree
in criminal justice, worked part-time previously with
Medieval Times. Matthew Spohn is also a recent
criminal justice graduate of North Georgia; he
previously worked at Sports Authority.
In addition, gardeners
are asking the
community to
donate canned goods
through the end of
the year for the North
Gwinnett Food Co-op.
Marked collection
containers are in the
lobby of City Hall and
the red barn at White
Street Park.
Thanks, Right to Hike
Right to Hike, Inc. has donated a second emergency phone
to the City of Suwanee for placement along one of its many
trails. This second phone was donated in December; Right to
Hike had previously donated an emergency phone to the
City in 2011.
The new solar-powered phone, which can be used for
emergency calls only, will be installed at Sims Lake Park near
the Sunset sculpture exhibit. The first emergency phone is
located near Swift Atlanta on the Suwanee Creek Greenway,
about a half mile east of Suwanee Creek Park.
Right to Hike, Inc. was founded to honor the life of Meredith
Hope Emerson, who was abducted and later killed while
hiking in the North Georgia mountains in 2008.
Girl power From left, Girl Scouts Heather Litchfield, Hannah Kicklighter,
Rachel Tadros, and Sarah Harrison put in more than 120 “woman”
hours to enhance the native plant section along the Suwanee Creek
Greenway and earn their Silver Award.
Girl Scouts plant
project at Greenway
For their Silver Award project, four members of Girl
Scout Troop 1215 created educational materials for the
native plant section of the Suwanee Creek Greenway.
The native plant area, a designated section of the
Greenway just east of Suwanee Creek Park, was created
using native Georgia plants rescued from the Town
Center area before the downtown area was developed.
The scouts installed plaques with the names of the
native plants and financed and installed a bulletin
board near the site. The board provides informational
materials, including a fun and educational activity
sheet for children.
City offers new visitors,
art publications
The City recently released two new publications, a visitor’s guide and public art brochure. The visitor’s guide, available at City
Hall and state visitor centers, provides an overview of “what’s here, what’s near, and what’s happening” – i.e., information
about hotels, restaurants, and attractions in and near Suwanee. Support Art. Create Community. is a brochure, also available
at City Hall, that takes a look at the creative impact of Suwanee’s public art initiative and encourages financial support for the
Suwanee SculpTour program. Both brochures may be viewed on the Docs & Downloads page at
Two employees complete management program
Events Manager Amy Doherty and City Planner Dan Robinson recently completed the Management Development Program, a
training course offered by the Carl Vinson Institute of Government, a statewide service of the University of Georgia. The two
joined 16 other local government, public service, and utility professionals from across Northeast Georgia for the 20-day training
course, which was held over an eight-month period. Participants studied principles of leadership, management, and supervisory
best practices as well as completed group and individual projects.
A perfect 10
The Suwanee Branch of the Gwinnett County Public
Library celebrated its 10th anniversary on October 30
with tech demos, children’s crafts, and refreshments.
Pictured above at the celebration are, from left, Branch
Manager Anna Rubin; Suwanee City Councilmember Dick
Goodman, who is chair of the library board of trustees;
Deborah Oscarson, who also serves on the library board;
Councilmember Dan Foster; and Charles Pace, the library
system’s executive director.
330 Town Center Avenue
Suwanee, GA 30024
official newsletter of the city of suwanee, ge rgia
N November
Harvest Farm Managing Board
Downtown Development Authority
City Council Meeting
Zoning Board of Appeals
Holiday: City Hall Closed
Holiday: City Hall Closed
D December
Planning & Zoning Commission
Public Arts Commission
City Council Workshop
Jolly Holly-day Celebration (TCP)
Harvest Farm Managing Board
Downtown Development Authority
City Council Meeting
Zoning Board of Appeals
Holiday: City Hall Closed
Holiday: City Hall Closed
J January
Holiday: City Hall Closed
Planning & Zoning Commission
Public Arts Commission
NGHS Soccer Sprint (TCP)
Harvest Farm Managing Board
Suwanee Fest Planning Committee
City Council Workshop
Holiday: City Hall Closed
Downtown Development Authority
Zoning Board of Appeals
City Council Meeting
Suwanee Gateway Half Marathon (TCP)
F February
Planning & Zoning Commission
Public Arts Commission
Harvest Farm Managing Board
​City Council Workshop
Suwanee Sweetheart Sprint (TCP)
Downtown Development Authority​​
​Zoning Board of Appeals
​​City Council Meeting
Unless otherwise noted, City of Suwanee public meetings are at City Hall, 330 Town Center Avenue. Dates subject to change; check for updates.
City of
Jimmy Burnette
Dan Foster
Dick Goodman
Beth Hilscher
Doug Ireland
Linnea Miller
EDITOR Lynne Bohlman DeWilde 770/945-8996