The Lawrenceville Performing Arts Center is on track to complete a $35 million expansion in the spring, and it will have new health and safety measures intended to prevent the spread of diseases, including coronavirus.
Downtown Lawrenceville is a mix of the old and new, with historic landmarks such as the Gwinnett Historic Courthouse, which was built in 1885, along with newer shops, restaurants and housing.
Lawrenceville City Manager Chuck Warbington envisions the city’s College Corridor as being something akin to what people would expect to see at a Hollywood film premiere once it is finished.
The Lawrenceville City Council recently approved a rezoning application and special use permit to allow for a 132-unit retirement community, independent living facility. The development will be age‐restricted to residents 55 years old and older.
Officials from Family Promise of Gwinnett had reason to cheer Monday night after they got the green light from the Lawrenceville City Council to operate a homeless shelter in the city.
With the way 2020 has gone so far, it’s never too early for some good news — even if you have to wait until Christmas. That’s how the city of Lawrenceville feels about its latest announcement that Santa Claus is coming to town, and he’s bringing fireworks.
Gwinnett County will buy the city of Lawrenceville’s water system. County commissioners approved the sale Tuesday, after the city council passed the measure the day before.
At the city’s most recent council meeting, Mayor David Still read a proclamation declaring Lawrenceville as a Purple Heart City by the Military Order of the Purple Heart.
The Lawrenceville City Council recently approved an agreement with the Downtown Development Authority to purchase 512 West Crogan Street, also known as Villa Lodge & Suites.
The city of Lawrenceville plans to sell its water system to Gwinnett County.