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About Striping

</p> <h1>The Comprehensive Guide to Striping for Commercial Properties</h1> <p>

In the commercial and real estate world, striping holds a fundamental value and undeniable importance. This comprehensive guide dives deep into the heart of this primary keyword ‘Striping’, exploring its process, enumerating its advantages, and shedding light on its integral role in maintaining safe and organized parking lots.

Understanding Striping

Striping is a process involved in marking surfaces, in specific, parking lots, roads, and other similar spaces. Professional parking lot striping contractors perform this task using special machinery to paint lines, arrows, and other indicators on the asphalt surface. Striping creates visible guidelines for parking and navigation, helping to ensure safety and order in these areas.

The Process Involved in Striping

Parking lot line striping is more than just painting lines on asphalt. It’s about precision, symmetry, and in-depth planning to ensure all markings are properly aligned and visible. Here’s a detailed look at how expert contractors perform the striping process:

The first step involves clearing the area of debris and pressure washing the entire lot. After the parking lot is cleaned, contractors apply sealcoating, an essential layer offering a fresh, black surface, preparing it for the striping process. This method, termed parking lot seal and stripe, results in a notable neat and professional appearance.

Once the sealing process is complete, contractors use specialized equipment to accurately mark lines and other design elements. This is where the term ‘affordable striping and sealing’ comes into play, as skilled contractors can accomplish this task effectively without the need for expensive machinery. Notably, technology such as laser-guided systems can aid with accuracy.

The Benefits of Striping

Striping brings numerous advantages to commercial properties, making it an essential task performed by experienced asphalt striping companies. First and foremost, striping offers safety for both drivers and pedestrians by clearly indicating direction, parking spots, and no-parking areas. This reduces the risk of accidents and improves overall traffic flow.

Secondly, professional striping augments the curb appeal of a commercial property. A well-striped and sealed parking lot tells customers that the business values order, cleanliness, and attention to detail. Thirdly, proper striping optimizes space utilization in the parking lot, ensuring that each possible parking slot is utilized maximally.

Finding Reliable Striping Contractors

Finding quality and dependable parking lot striping contractors can be challenging. However, by researching ‘asphalt striping near me,’ you’ll likely find several local companies that offer these services. Look for contractors that are experienced in asphalt striping, sealing, and line striping, as these are markers of a highly skilled professional.

Also, consider reviews and testimonials from previous clients. Companies that consistently deliver high-quality striping jobs often have a reputation to match. Choosing trusted contractors ensures that you get the best service that guarantees your parking lot’s durability, appeal, and functionality remain intact.

Conclusion

In conclusion, striping is a vital component of commercial property maintenance that carries numerous benefits, including enhanced safety, more efficient use of space, and improved aesthetic appeal. Therefore, it is essential to hire professional asphalt striping contractors that will deliver quality, reliable, and long-lasting striping services. Should you require commercial property striping services, do not hesitate to reach out to your local asphalt striping companies nearby for professional assistance.

By maintaining your parking lot and implementing professional striping, you’ll not only provide a safe and efficient environment for your visitors but also ensure your commercial property exudes an air of professionalism and order.

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About Chesterfield Shores, Michigan

History

Chesterfield Township was originally established as a general law township in 1842. It became a charter township in 1989.

The original European-American settlement in the area was a hamlet called Chesterfield, first settled in 1830. When the Grand Trunk Railway came through in 1865, it stimulated the development of businesses in the hamlet. It had a post office from 1875 until 1907, but has since lost its specific identity.

Geography

Chesterfield Township is in eastern Macomb County and is bordered on the north by Lenox Township and the village of New Haven; on the east by Ira Township in St. Clair County, and by the village of New Baltimore; on the southeast by Anchor Bay, which is a part of Lake St. Clair; on the south by Harrison Township; and on the west by Macomb Township.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the township has a total area of 30.6 square miles (79 km), of which 27.6 square miles (71 km2) are land and 3.0 square miles (7.8 km), or 9.85%, are water.

Much of Chesterfield Township is dominated by suburban subdivisions and shopping developments; its population is increasingly diverse, reflecting area demographic changes. In 2010 some 89% of the population identified as non-Hispanic whites; in the late 20th century, the largely rural township had an even higher percentage of whites. Anchor Bay influences the southeastern part of the community, where many pleasure boats, docks, and marine-related businesses can be found.

Communities

There are nine unincorporated communities in the township and no incorporated villages:

  • Anchor Bay Gardens is located off Jefferson Avenue at Sunrise Street and Jans Drive (42°38′34″N 82°48′45″W / 42.64278°N 82.81250°W / 42.64278; -82.81250; Elevation: 571 ft./174 m.).
  • Anchor Bay Harbor is located on Jefferson Avenue south of Anchor Bay Gardens, between Sugerbush and Cotton roads (42°39′19.1″N 82°47′56.7″W / 42.655306°N 82.799083°W / 42.655306; -82.799083; Elevation: 577 ft./176 m.).
  • Anchor Bay Shores is located off Jefferson Avenue, south of Anchor Bay Harbor between William P. Rosso Highway and 21 Mile Road (42°38′08″N 82°49′00″W / 42.63556°N 82.81667°W / 42.63556; -82.81667; Elevation: 581 ft./177 m.)
  • Chesterfield is located on M-3 from 23 Mile Road to 22 Mile Road. (42°39′46″N 82°50′33″W / 42.66278°N 82.84250°W / 42.66278; -82.84250; Elevation: 607 ft./185 m.)
  • Chesterfield Shores is near the border with City of New Baltimore north of Jefferson Avenue and south of M-29/23 Mile Road (42°40′12″N 82°45′41″W / 42.67000°N 82.76139°W / 42.67000; -82.76139 ; Elevation: 587 ft./179 m.).
  • Fairchild was located in the southern portion of the township. It had a post office starting in 1906.
  • Lottivue is located between Jefferson Avenue, Lake Saint Clair, Brandenburg Park and Schneider Road (42°39′34″N 82°45′43″W / 42.65944°N 82.76194°W / 42.65944; -82.76194 ; Elevation: 577 ft./176 m.).
  • Milton is located at Gratiot Avenue and 24 Mile Road (42°41′21″N 82°49′19″W / 42.68917°N 82.82194°W / 42.68917; -82.82194; Elevation: 607 ft./185 m.) and once was a station on the Grand Trunk Railroad. The first post office in the township was established here in 1837 in the house of Robert O. Milton, with the name of “New Haven Post Office”. When this was moved to New Haven, Alfred D. Rice established another post office in Milton. That post office closed at some point, and another was opened in January 1856, with Edmund Matthews as postmaster. This office operated until July 1904. Milton was home to a school, three churches, a doctor, a blacksmith, and a couple of saloons. The last saloon survived until 2004, when it was torn down, at that time it was known as the “Teddy Bear Bar.” The school, known as Milton School, was incorporated into another building, which was torn down in 2002.
  • Point Lakeview is located southwest of Lottivue between the Salt River and Lake Saint Clair.
  • Sebille Manor is located northwest of Anchor Bay Harbor between Sugarbush and Donner roads (42°39′40″N 82°48′44″W / 42.66111°N 82.81222°W / 42.66111; -82.81222; Elevation: 587 ft./179 m.).

Demographics

As of the 2010 census Chesterfield Township had a population of 43,381. The racial and ethnic composition of the population was 89.5% non-Hispanic white, 5.3% African American, 0.4% Native American, 1.0% Asian, 0.1% non-Hispanics from some other race, 1.8% from two or more races, and 2.4% Hispanic or Latino.

As of the census of 2000, there were 37,405 people, 13,347 households, and 10,076 families residing in the township. The population density was 1,341.7 inhabitants per square mile (518.0/km2). There were 13,967 housing units at an average density of 501.0 per square mile (193.4/km). The racial makeup of the township was 93.43% White, 2.97% African American, 0.40% Native American, 0.76% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.87% from other races, and 1.56% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.52% of the population.

There were 13,347 households, out of which 43.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 62.1% were married couples living together, 9.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 24.5% were non-families. 19.2% of all households were made up of individuals, and 4.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.78 and the average family size was 3.22.

In the township 29.8% of the population was under the age of 18, 7.9% from 18 to 24, 36.4% from 25 to 44, 19.3% from 45 to 64, and 6.6% was 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.6 males.

The median income for a household in the township was $61,630, and the median income for a family was $69,554. Males had a median income of $50,834 versus $30,275 for females. The per capita income for the township was $24,410. About 3.9% of families and 4.7% of the population were below the poverty line, including 6.8% of those under age 18 and 3.8% of those age 65 or over.

Government

The township is governed by a board of trustees and a township supervisor. Heavenly Ann Frederick gained presidency in the 2020 election and still holds office.

Fire department

Chesterfield Township is served by a mix of career and part-time firefighters, under the direction of the Public Safety Director, and supervision of a full-time chief. The department staffs two stations 24/7.

Education

Chesterfield Township is primarily covered by two school districts: the Anchor Bay School District, and L’Anse Creuse Public Schools. A small portion of the northern part of the township is also zoned to New Haven Community Schools.

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