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Raleigh, North Carolina

Capital of North Carolina

"Raleigh" redirects here. For other uses, see Raleigh (disambiguation).

State capital city in North Carolina, United States

Raleigh, North Carolina

City of Raleigh
Clockwise from top left: NC State bell tower, Confederate Monument at the North Carolina State Capitol (now removed), houses in Boylan Heights, houses in Historic Oakwood, statue of Sir Walter Raleigh, skyline of the downtown, Fayetteville Street, and the warehouse district

Clockwise from top left: NC State bell tower, Confederate Monument at the North Carolina State Capitol (now removed), houses in Boylan Heights, houses in Historic Oakwood, statue of Sir Walter Raleigh, skyline of the downtown, Fayetteville Street, and the warehouse district

Nickname(s): 

City of Oaks, Raleigh Wood, Oak City

Location in Wake County and the state of North Carolina.

Location in Wake County and the state of North Carolina.

Raleigh, North Carolina is located in the United States
Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina (the United States)

Show map of the United States
Raleigh, North Carolina is located in North America
Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina (North America)

Show map of North America
Coordinates: 35°46′N78°38′W / 35.767°N 78.633°W / 35.767; -78.633Coordinates: 35°46′N78°38′W / 35.767°N 78.633°W / 35.767; -78.633[1]
Country United States
State North Carolina
CountiesWake, Durham
CharteredDecember 31, 1792
Named forSir Walter Raleigh
 • TypeCouncil–Manager
 • MayorMary-Ann Baldwin (D)
 • Council

Members

  • Jonathan Melton At-Large (D)
  • Nicole Stewart At-Large (D)
  • Patrick Buffkin (A) (D)
  • David Cox (B) (D)
  • Corey Branch (C) (D)
  • Stormie Forte (D) (D)
  • David Knight (E) (U)
 • State capital city147.64 sq mi (382.38 km2)
 • Land146.54 sq mi (379.55 km2)
 • Water1.09 sq mi (2.83 km2)
Elevation315 ft (96 m)
 • State capital city467,665
 • Rank41st in the United States
2nd in North Carolina
 • Density3,191.38/sq mi (1,232.16/km2)
 • Metro

[5]

1,413,982 (42nd)
Demonym(s)Raleighite
Time zoneUTC−05:00 (EST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−04:00 (EDT)
ZIP Codes

27601, 27603, 27604, 27605, 27606, 27607, 27608, 27609, 27610, 27612, 27613, 27614, 27615, 27616, 27617

Area code(s)919, 984
FIPS code37-55000[6]
GNIS feature ID1024242[1]
Primary airportRaleigh–Durham International Airport
Interstate HighwaysI-40, I-87, I-440, I-540
Other major highwaysUS 1, US 64, US 70, US 401, NC 50, NC 540
Rapid TransitGoRaleigh
GoTriangle
Websiteraleighnc.gov

Raleigh (; RAH-lee)[7] is the capital of the state of North Carolina and the seat of Wake County in the United States. It is the second-most populous city in North Carolina, the 41st-most populous city in the U.S., and the largest city of the Research Triangle metro area. Raleigh is known as the "City of Oaks" for its many oak trees, which line the streets in the heart of the city.[8] The city covers a land area of 147.6 square miles (382 km2). The U.S. Census Bureau counted the city's population as 474,069 in 2020.[4] It is one of the fastest-growing cities in the country.[9][10] The city of Raleigh is named after Walter Raleigh, who established the lost Roanoke Colony in present-day Dare County.

Raleigh is home to North Carolina State University (NC State) and is part of the Research Triangle together with Durham (home of Duke University and North Carolina Central University) and Chapel Hill (home of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). The name of the Research Triangle (often shortened to the "Triangle") originated after the 1959 creation of Research Triangle Park (RTP), located in Durham and Wake counties, among the three cities and their universities. The Triangle encompasses the U.S. Census Bureau's Raleigh-Durham-Cary Combined Statistical Area (CSA), which had an estimated population of 2,037,430 in 2013.[11] The Raleigh metropolitan statistical area had an estimated population of 1,390,785 in 2019.[12]

Most of Raleigh is located within Wake County, with a very small portion extending into Durham County.[13] The towns of Cary, Morrisville, Garner, Clayton, Wake Forest, Apex, Holly Springs, Fuquay-Varina, Knightdale, Wendell, Zebulon, and Rolesville are some of Raleigh's primary nearby suburbs and satellite towns.

Raleigh is an early example in the United States of a planned city.[14] Following the American Revolutionary War when the U.S. gained independence, this was chosen as the site of the state capital in 1788 and incorporated in 1792 as such. The city was originally laid out in a grid pattern with the North Carolina State Capitol in Union Square at the center. During the American Civil War, the city was spared from any significant battle. It fell to the Union in the closing days of the war, and struggled with the economic hardships in the postwar period related to the reconstitution of labor markets, over-reliance on agriculture, and the social unrest of the Reconstruction Era. Following the establishment of the Research Triangle Park (RTP) in 1959, several tens of thousands of jobs were created in the fields of science and technology, and it became one of the fastest-growing communities in the United States by the early 21st century.

History[edit]

See also: Timeline of Raleigh, North Carolina

Earlier capitals[edit]

Bath, the oldest town in North Carolina, was the first nominal capital of the colony from 1705 until 1722, when Edenton took over the role. The colony had no permanent institutions of government until the new capital, New Bern, was established in 1743.

18th century[edit]

In December 1770, Joel Lane successfully petitioned the North Carolina General Assembly to create a new county. On January 5, 1771, the bill creating Wake County was passed in the General Assembly.[15] The county was formed from portions of Cumberland, Orange, and Johnston counties, and was named for Margaret Wake Tryon, the wife of Governor William Tryon. The first county seat was Bloomsbury.

New Bern, a port town on the Neuse River 35 miles (56 km) from the Atlantic Ocean, was the largest city and the capital of North Carolina during the American Revolution. When the British Army laid siege to the city, that site could no longer be used as capital.[16] From 1789 to 1794, when Raleigh was being built, the state capital was Fayetteville.

Raleigh was chosen as the site of the new capital in 1788, as its central location protected it from attacks from the coast. It was officially established in 1792 as both county seat and state capital (incorporated on December 31, 1792 – charter granted January 21, 1795).[17] The city was named for Sir Walter Raleigh, sponsor of Roanoke, the "lost colony" on Roanoke Island.[18]

No known city or town existed previously on the chosen city site. Raleigh is one of the few cities in the United States that was planned and built specifically to serve as a state capital. Its original boundaries were formed by the downtown streets of North, East, West and South.[19] The plan, a grid with two main axes meeting at a central square and an additional square in each corner, was based on Thomas Holme's 1682 plan for Philadelphia.[20]

The North Carolina General Assembly first met in Raleigh in December 1794, and granted the city a charter, with a board of seven appointed commissioners and an "Intendant of Police" (which developed as the office of Mayor) to govern it. (After 1803 city commissioners were elected.) In 1799, the N.C. Minerva and Raleigh Advertiser was the first newspaper published in Raleigh.[21]John Haywood was the first Intendant of Police.[22]

19th century[edit]

Raleigh, North Carolina in 1872

In 1808, Andrew Johnson, the nation's future 17th President, was born at Casso's Inn in Raleigh.[23] The city's first water supply network was completed in 1818, although due to system failures, the project was abandoned. In 1819 Raleigh's first volunteer fire company was founded, followed in 1821 by a full-time fire company.

In 1817, the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina was established and headquartered in Raleigh.[24]

In 1831, a fire destroyed the North Carolina State House. Two years later, reconstruction began with quarried gneiss being delivered by the first railroad in the state. Raleigh celebrated the completions of the new State Capitol and new Raleigh & Gaston Railroad Company in 1840.

In 1853, the first State Fair was held near Raleigh. The first institution of higher learning in Raleigh, Peace College, was established in 1857. Raleigh's Historic Oakwood contains many houses from the 19th century that are still in good condition.

North Carolina seceded from the Union during the American Civil War. After the war began, Governor Zebulon Baird Vance ordered the construction of breastworks around the city as protection from Union troops. Near the end of the Civil War, Governor Vance arranged his evacuation to avoid capture as Union General William Sherman'sforces approached the city. Before leaving, Vance met with former governors Graham and Swain to draft a letter of surrender for Raleigh. Their intention was to protect Raleigh from the destruction inflicted on other cities by Union troops. Graham and Swain departed to meet the advancing Federal forces on the morning of April 12, 1865, and were to return by that evening. The evening struck, but Graham and Swain had not returned due to train delays and their temporary capture by Sherman. Governor Vance left the evening after Graham and Sherman failed to return, leaving behind a letter giving Mayor William H. Harrison the authority to surrender. On the morning of April 13, Mayor Harrison among others went to the southern Wake County area to meet General Hugh Judson Kilpatrick and propose surrender. Kenneth Rayner, a long-time resident of Raleigh, delivered the proposal including a promise of no resistance. Kilpatrick agreed to accept the surrender and protect Raleigh from destruction. Kilpatrick's cavalry occupied Raleigh and removed the flagpole from the state capitol, replacing it with a United States Flag above the dome. Sherman arrived shortly after and established his headquarters in the governor's mansion. The city was spared significant destruction during the war.[25] As Confederate cavalry retreated west, Union soldiers followed, leading to the Battle of Morrisville nearby.[26]

Due to the economic and social problems of the post-war period and Reconstruction, with a state economy still heavily dependent on agriculture, the city grew little over the next several decades.

Fayetteville Street during the 1910s

Shaw University, the South's first African American college, began classes in 1865 and was chartered in 1875.[27] Its Estey Hall was the first building constructed for the higher education of black women, and Leonard Medical Center was the first four-year medical school in the country for African Americans.[28]

In 1867, Episcopal clergy founded St. Augustine's College for the education of freedmen. The biracial Reconstruction legislature created new welfare institutions: in 1869, it approved the nation's first school for blind and deaf blacks, to be located in Raleigh. In 1874, the federal government constructed the Federal Building in Raleigh, the first federal government project in the Southern U.S. following the Civil War.

In 1880, the newspapers News and Observer combined to form The News & Observer.[29] It continues to be Raleigh's primary daily newspaper. The North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, now known as North Carolina State University, was founded as a land-grant college in 1887. The city's Rex Hospital opened in 1889 and included the state's first nursing school. The Baptist Women's College, now known as Meredith College, opened in 1891, and in 1898, The Academy of Music, a private music conservatory, was established.

In the late nineteenth century, two black Congressmen were elected from North Carolina's 2nd district, the last in 1898. George Henry White sought to promote civil rights for blacks and to challenge efforts by white Democrats to reduce black voting by new discriminatory laws. He and allies were unsuccessful. Based on a white supremacy campaign that returned Democrats to dominance, in 1900 the state legislature passed a new constitution, with a suffrage amendment that raised barriers to voter registration, resulting in the disenfranchisement of most blacks and many poor whites. Loss of the ability to vote also disqualified black men (and later women) from sitting on juries and serving in any office—local, state or federal. The rising black middle-class in Raleigh and other areas was politically silenced and shut out of local governance, and the Republican Party was no longer competitive in the state.

It was not until after federal civil rights legislation was passed in the mid-1960s that the majority of blacks in North Carolina would again be able to vote, sit on juries and serve in local offices. By that time many African Americans had left the state in the Great Migration to northern industrial cities for more opportunities. No African American was elected to Congress from North Carolina until 1992.

20th century[edit]

In 1912, Bloomsbury Park opened, featuring a popular carousel ride. Relocated to Pullen Park, the Pullen Park Carousel is still operating.

From 1914 to 1917, an influenza epidemic killed 288 Raleighites.[citation needed]

In 1922, WLAC signed on as the city's first radio station, but lasted only two years. WFBQ signed on in 1924 and became WPTF in 1927. It is now Raleigh's oldest continuous radio broadcaster.

In 1923, the Raleigh Fall Festival was formed. The Festival was reorganized as the North Carolina Debutante Ball in 1927.

Following immigration by Catholics, on December 12, 1924, the Roman Catholic Diocese of Raleigh was officially established by Pope Pius XI.[30] The Sacred Heart Cathedral became the official seat of the diocese with William Joseph Hafey as its bishop.

The city's first airport, Curtiss-Wright Flying Field, opened in 1929. That same year, the stock market crash resulted in six Raleigh banks closing.[31]

During the difficult 1930s of the Great Depression, government at all levels was integral to creating jobs. The city provided recreational and educational programs, and hired people for public works projects. In 1932, Raleigh Memorial Auditorium was dedicated. The North Carolina Symphony, founded the same year, performed in its new home. From 1934 to 1937, the federal Civilian Conservation Corps constructed the area now known as William B. Umstead State Park. In 1939, the State General Assembly chartered the Raleigh-Durham Aeronautical Authority to build a larger airport between Raleigh and Durham,[32] with the first flight occurring in 1943.

In 1947, Raleigh citizens adopted a council–manager form of government, the current form. Council members are elected from single-member districts. They hire a city manager.

The Dorton Arena, a 7,610-seat multi-purpose arena designed by Matthew Nowicki, was opened in 1952 on the grounds of the North Carolina State Fair.[33] It was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1973.

Raleigh experienced significant damage from Hurricane Hazel in 1954.[34]

In 1953, WNAO-TV, channel 28, became the city's first television station, though it folded in 1957.

With the opening of the Research Triangle Park in 1959, Raleigh began to experience a population increase, resulting in a total city population of 100,000 by 1960.[35] In 1960, the Census Bureau reported Raleigh's population as 76.4% white and 23.4% black.[36]

Following the passage of the federal Voting Rights Act of 1965, one of the main achievements of the Civil Rights Movement and the Lyndon B. Johnson presidency, political participation and voting by African Americans in Raleigh increased rapidly.

From the early-to-mid 20th century East Hargett Street was known as Raleigh's "black main street" and hosted numerous black-owned businesses. The area declined after the city desegregated its establishments.[37]

By the early 1970s people in Raleigh were growing increasingly concerned about growth and urban sprawl. Community organizations felt that municipal offices were being too heavily influenced by business interests when the city's population was rapidly growing and various development projects were being proposed. At their behest, the municipal elections were altered so that the mayor was to be directly elected, instead of being selected by the city council. Most city council seats were then made responsible to districts, instead of being held at-large. The 1973 elections were the first contests affected by the reforms. City Councilman Clarence Lightner defeated Raleigh Merchants bureau Executive Director G. Wesley Williams to become Raleigh's first black mayor, and thus the first black mayor in a major white-majority city in the South.[38]

In 1976, the Raleigh City and Wake County schools merged to become the Wake County Public School System, now the largest school system in the state and 19th largest in the country.[39]

During the 1970s and 1980s, the I-440 beltline was constructed, easing traffic congestion and providing access to most major city roads.

The first Raleigh Convention Center (replaced in 2008) and Fayetteville Street Mall were both opened in 1977. Fayetteville Street was turned into a pedestrian-only street in an effort to help the then-ailing downtown area, but the plan was flawed and business declined for years to come. Fayetteville Street was reopened in 2007 as the main thoroughfare of Raleigh's downtown.[40]

The 1988 Raleigh tornado outbreak of November 28, 1988, was the most destructive of the seven tornadoes reported in Northeastern North Carolina and southeastern Virginia between 1:00 AM and 5:45 AM. The Raleigh tornado produced over $77 million in damage, along with four fatalities (two in the city of Raleigh, and two in Nash County) and 154 injuries. The damage path from the storm was measured at 84 miles (135 km) long, and .5 miles (0.8 km) wide at times. The tornado was rated F4.[41]

In 1991, two large skyscrapers in Raleigh were completed, First Union Capitol Center and Two Hannover Square, along with the popular Coastal Credit Union Music Park at Walnut Creek in Southeast Raleigh.

In 1996, the Olympic Flame passed through Raleigh while on its way to the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta. Also in 1996, Hurricane Fran struck the area, causing massive flooding and extensive structural damage. In addition, WRAL-TV became the first High-Definition broadcast station in the world.

In 1997, the National Hockey League's Hartford Whalers announced their intention to move to Raleigh as the Carolina Hurricanes, becoming the city's first major league professional sports franchise.

In 1999, the Raleigh Entertainment and Sports Arena (later renamed the RBC Center and now called PNC Arena), opened to provide a home for the Hurricanes and the NC State Wolfpack men's basketball team, as well as an up-to-date major concert venue.[42]

21st century[edit]

In the first decade of the 21st century, Raleigh was featured prominently in a number of "Top 10 Lists", including those by Forbes, MSNBC and Money magazine, due to its quality of life and favorable business climate.[43]

In 2001, the Raleigh Memorial Auditorium complex was expanded with the addition of the Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts, Meymandi Concert Hall, Fletcher Opera Theater, Kennedy Theatre, Betty Ray McCain Gallery and Lichtin Plaza.[44]

Fayetteville Street reopened to vehicular traffic in 2006.[45] A variety of downtown building projects began around this time including the 34-story RBC Bank Tower, multiple condominium projects and several new restaurants. Additional skyscrapers are in the proposal/planning phase.

In 2006, the city's NHL franchise, the Carolina Hurricanes, won the Stanley Cup, North Carolina's first and only professional sports championship.

With the opening of parts of I-540 from 2005 to 2007, a new 70-mile (110 km) loop around Wake County, traffic congestion eased somewhat in the North Raleigh area. Completion of the entire loop is expected to take another 15 years.

In 2008, the city's Fayetteville Street Historic District joined the National Register of Historic Places.

In September 2010, Raleigh hosted the inaugural Hopscotch Music Festival.

In January 2011, Raleigh hosted the National Hockey LeagueAll-Star Game.[46]

In April 2011, a devastating EF-3tornado hit Raleigh, and many other tornadoes touched down in the state (ultimately the largest, but not the strongest outbreak to ever hit the state), killing 24 people. The tornado tracked northeast through parts of Downtown, East Central Raleigh and Northeast Raleigh and produced $115 million in damages in Wake County. There were 4 fatalities in the city.[47]

In September 2015 Holy Trinity Anglican Church was opened; the first church to be built in downtown Raleigh since 1958.[48][49]

On July 26, 2017 the Catholic Diocese of Raleigh dedicated its new cathedral, Holy Name of Jesus Cathedral, the fifth-largest in the United States.[50][51][52]

Geography[edit]

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city of Raleigh occupies a total area of 144.0 square miles (373.0 km2), of which 142 square miles (369 km2) is land and 0.97 square miles (2.5 km2), or 0.76%, is covered by water. The Neuse River flows through the northeast end of the city.

Raleigh is located in the northeast central region of North Carolina, where the Piedmont and Atlantic Coastal Plain regions meet. This area is known as the "fall line" because it marks the elevation inland at which waterfalls begin to appear in creeks and rivers. As a result, most of Raleigh features gently rolling hills that slope eastward toward the state's flat coastal plain.

The city of Raleigh is located 24 miles (39 km) southeast of Durham, North Carolina,[53] 63 miles (101 km) northeast of Fayetteville, North Carolina,[54] 131 miles (211 km) northwest of Wilmington, North Carolina,[55] 165 miles (266 km) northeast of Charlotte, North Carolina,[56] and 155 miles (249 km) southwest of Richmond, Virginia.[57] A small portion of Raleigh is located in Durham County, North Carolina.

Cityscape[edit]

Main article: Raleigh, North Carolina neighborhoods

See also: List of tallest buildings in Raleigh

Downtown Raleigh panorama, from 1909
Downtown Raleigh panorama, in 2014
Fayetteville Street in Downtown Raleigh

Raleigh is divided into several major geographic areas, each of which use a Raleigh address and a ZIP code that begins with the digits 276. PNC Plaza, formerly known as RBC Plaza, is the largest and tallest skyscraper in the city of Raleigh. The tower rises to a height of 538 feet (164 m), with a floor count of 34.[58]

[edit]

Warehouses on Martin Street, Raleigh NC

One common division of Raleigh is to differentiate the central part of the city, which lies inside of the circumferential highway known as the Raleigh Beltline (I-440 and I-40) from areas outside of the Beltline. The area inside of the beltline includes the entirety of the central business district known as Downtown Raleigh, as well as several more residential areas surrounding it.

The downtown area is home to historic buildings such as the Sir Walter Raleigh Hotel built in the early 20th century, the restored City Market, the Fayetteville Street downtown business district, which includes the PNC Plaza and Wells Fargo Capitol Center buildings, as well as the North Carolina Museum of History, North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences, North Carolina State Capitol, William Peace University, the City of Raleigh Museum, Raleigh Convention Center, Shaw University, Campbell University School of Law, and St. Augustine's College.[59] In the 2000s, an effort by the Downtown Raleigh Alliance was made to separate this area of the city into five smaller districts: Fayetteville Street, Moore Square, Glenwood South, Warehouse (Raleigh), and Capital District (Raleigh).[60]

Some of the names have become common place among locals such as the Warehouse, Fayetteville Street, and Glenwood South Districts.[61][62] Other neighborhoods lying inside the Beltline include Cameron Park, Boylan Heights,[63] Country Club Hills, Coley Forest, Five Points, Budleigh, Glenwood-Brooklyn, Hayes Barton Historic District, Moore Square, Mordecai (home to the historic Mordecai House), Rochester Heights, South Park, Rosengarten Park, Belvidere Park, Woodcrest, Oberlin Village, and Historic Oakwood. These neighborhoods were typically built before World War II, and roughly correspond to the extent of the city of Raleigh before the population boom of the latter half of the 20th century led to growth of the city limits beyond the historic urban core.

Midtown Raleigh[edit]

The towers at North Hills, in Midtown Raleigh.

Midtown Raleigh is a relatively new term used to describe the residential and commercial area lying on the northside of the I-440 Beltline and is part of North Raleigh. It is roughly framed by Glenwood/Creedmoor Road to the West, Wake Forest Road to the East, and Millbrook Road to the North. It includes shopping centers such as North Hills and Crabtree Valley Mall. It also includes North Hills Park and part of the Raleigh Greenway System.[64] The term was coined by the Greater Raleigh Chamber of Commerce, developer John Kane and planning director Mitchell Silver. The News & Observer newspaper started using the term for marketing purposes only.[65] The Midtown Raleigh Alliance was founded on July 25, 2011 as a way for community leaders to promote the area.[66] The center of the area, especially around the North Hills development at the junction of Six Forks Road and the Beltline, is experiencing rapid urbanization as several high-rise buildings have been built since 2010.

East Raleigh[edit]

East Raleigh is situated roughly from Capital Boulevard near the I-440 beltline to New Hope Road. Most of East Raleigh's development is along primary corridors such as U.S. 1 (Capital Boulevard), New Bern Avenue, Poole Road, Buffaloe Road, and New Hope Road. Neighborhoods in East Raleigh include Hedingham, Longview, Lockwood, Madonna Acres,[67] New Hope, Thompson-Hunter and Wilder's Grove. The area is bordered to the east by the town of Knightdale.[68]

West Raleigh[edit]

West Raleigh lies along Hillsborough Street and Western Boulevard. The area is bordered to the west and south by Cary. It is home to North Carolina State University, Meredith College, Pullen Park, Pullen Memorial Baptist Church, the Islamic Association of Raleigh, Village District, Lake Johnson, the North Carolina Museum of Art and historic Saint Mary's School. Primary thoroughfares serving West Raleigh, in addition to Hillsborough Street, are Avent Ferry Road, Blue Ridge Road, and Western Boulevard. The PNC Arena is also located here adjacent to the North Carolina State Fairgrounds. These are located approximately 2 miles from Rex Hospital.[69]

North Raleigh[edit]

North Raleigh is an expansive, diverse, and fast-growing suburban area of the city that is home to established neighborhoods to the south along with many newly built subdivisions and along its northern fringes. The area generally falls North of Millbrook Road. It is primarily suburban with large shopping areas. Primary neighborhoods and subdivisions in North Raleigh include Bartons Creek Bluffs, Bedford, Bent Tree, Black Horse Run, Brier Creek, Brookhaven, Coachman's Trail, Crossgate, Crosswinds, Dominion Park, Durant Trails, Ethan's Glenn, Falls River, Greystone Village, Harrington Grove, Hidden Valley, Lake Park, Long Lake, North Haven, North Ridge, Oakcroft, Shannon Woods, Six Forks Station, Springdale Estates, Stonebridge, Stone Creek, Stonehenge, Summerfield, The Sanctuary, Valley Estates, Wakefield, Weathersfield, Windsor Forest, and Wood Valley. The area is served by a number of primary transportation corridors including Glenwood Avenue U.S. Route 70, Interstate 540, Wake Forest Road, Millbrook Road, Lynn Road, Six Forks Road, Spring Forest Road, Creedmoor Road, Leesville Road, Norwood Road, Strickland Road, and North Hills Drive.[70]

South Raleigh[edit]

South Raleigh is located along U.S. 401 south toward Fuquay-Varina and along US 70 into suburban Garner. This area is the least developed and least dense area of Raleigh (much of the area lies within the Swift Creekwatershed district, where development regulations limit housing densities and construction). The area is bordered to the west by Cary, to the east by Garner, to the southwest by Holly Springs and the southeast by Fuquay-Varina. Neighborhoods in South Raleigh include Eagle Creek, Renaissance Park, Lake Wheeler, Swift Creek, Carolina Pines, Rhamkatte, Riverbrooke, and Enchanted Oaks.[71]

Southeast Raleigh[edit]

Southeast Raleigh is bounded by downtown on the west, Garner on the southwest, and rural Wake County to the southeast. The area includes areas along Rock Quarry Road, Poole Road, and New Bern Avenue. Primary neighborhoods include Abbington Ridge, Pearl Ridge, Chastain, Chavis Heights, Raleigh Country Club, Southgate, Kingwood Forest, Rochester Heights, Emerald Village and Biltmore Hills. Coastal Credit Union Music Park (formerly Time Warner Cable Music Pavilion, Alltel Pavilion and Walnut Creek Amphitheatre) is one of the region's major outdoor concert venues and is located on Rock Quarry Road. Shaw University is located in this part of the city. Starting in 2020, large tracts of formerly unoccupied land along Rock Quarry Road between New Hope Road and Barwell Road, and between Barwell Road and Battle Bridge Road, have been cleared for new developments.

Climate[edit]

Ducks swimming at Durant Nature Reserve in the Fall

Like much of the Southeastern United States, Raleigh has a humid subtropical climate (KöppenCfa). Winters are generally cool, with a normal January daily mean temperature of 41.9 °F (5.5 °C).[72] On average, there are 69 nights per year that drop to or below freezing, and only 2.7 days that fail to rise above freezing.[72] Raleigh receives an average annual rainfall of 46.07 inches (117.0 cm).[73] Annual and monthly temperature and precipitation data are in chart below, based on 1991-2020 climate data. February is the driest month, with an average of 2.78 inches (70.6 mm) of precipitation. Precipitation is well distributed around the year, with a slight maximum between July and September, owing to generally frequent, sometimes heavy, showers and thunderstorms, and the threat of tropical weather systems (primarily in from August to early October) bringing heavy rainfall. Summers are hot and humid, with a normal July daily mean temperature of 80.5 °F (26.9 °C).[72] There are 48 days per year with highs at or above 90 °F (32 °C).[72] Autumn is similar to spring overall but has fewer days of rainfall, but greater potential for extremely heavy rainfall in a one/two day period, owing to occasional threat from tropical weather systems (hurricanes and tropical storms) packing torrential rainfall. In September 1999, Raleigh recorded its wettest month ever, with over 21 inches of rain, due to torrential rainfall from tropical weather systems, most notably Hurricane Floyd on September 15–16. Extremes in temperature have ranged from −9 °F (−23 °C) on January 21, 1985 up to 105 °F (41 °C), most recently on June 29–30 and July 8, 2012.[72] Raleigh falls in USDAhardiness zones 7b (5 °F to 10 °F) and 8a (10 °F to 15 °F).[74]

Raleigh receives an average of 5.2 inches (13.2 cm) of snow in winter. Freezing rain and sleet also occur most winters, and occasionally the area experiences a major damaging ice storm. On January 24–25, 2000, Raleigh received its greatest snowfall from a single storm – 20.3 inches (52 cm) – the Winter Storm of January 2000.[75] Storms of this magnitude are generally the result of cold air damming that affects the city due to its proximity to the Appalachian Mountains. Winter storms have caused traffic problems in the past as well. The region also experiences occasional periods of drought, during which the city sometimes has restricted water use by residents. During the late summer and early fall, Raleigh can experience hurricanes. In 1996, Hurricane Fran caused severe damage in the Raleigh area, mostly from falling trees.[76] Hurricanes Dennis and Floyd in September 1999 were primary contributors to that month's extreme rainfall of over 21 inches. The most recent hurricane to have a considerable effect on the area was Hurricane Florence in 2018. Tornadoes also have on occasion affected the city of Raleigh, most notably the November 28, 1988 tornado which occurred in the early morning hours and rated F4 on the Fujita scale and affected northwestern portions of the city.[77] There also was the April 16, 2011 EF3 tornado, which affected portions of downtown and northeast Raleigh and the suburb of Holly Springs.[78]

Climate data for Raleigh–Durham International Airport, North Carolina (1991–2020 normals,[a] extremes 1887–present[b])
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 80
(27)
84
(29)
94
(34)
95
(35)
99
(37)
105
(41)
105
(41)
105
(41)
104
(40)
100
(38)
88
(31)
81
(27)
105
(41)
Mean maximum °F (°C) 71.9
(22.2)
74.4
(23.6)
81.6
(27.6)
86.4
(30.2)
91.3
(32.9)
96.6
(35.9)
98.2
(36.8)
96.7
(35.9)
92.3
(33.5)
86.7
(30.4)
78.5
(25.8)
72.8
(22.7)
99.6
(37.6)
Average high °F (°C) 51.9
(11.1)
55.8
(13.2)
63.3
(17.4)
72.7
(22.6)
80.0
(26.7)
87.4
(30.8)
90.8
(32.7)
88.7
(31.5)
82.5
(28.1)
73.0
(22.8)
63.0
(17.2)
54.7
(12.6)
72.0
(22.2)
Daily mean °F (°C) 41.9
(5.5)
45.0
(7.2)
51.8
(11.0)
60.8
(16.0)
68.8
(20.4)
76.7
(24.8)
80.5
(26.9)
78.8
(26.0)
72.6
(22.6)
61.7
(16.5)
51.5
(10.8)
44.6
(7.0)
61.2
(16.2)
Average low °F (°C) 31.8
(−0.1)
34.2
(1.2)
40.3
(4.6)
48.9
(9.4)
57.7
(14.3)
66.0
(18.9)
70.2
(21.2)
68.9
(20.5)
62.7
(17.1)
50.3
(10.2)
40.0
(4.4)
34.4
(1.3)
50.4
(10.2)
Mean minimum °F (°C) 14.0
(−10.0)
19.2
(−7.1)
23.7
(−4.6)
32.2
(0.1)
42.8
(6.0)
54.2
(12.3)
61.0
(16.1)
58.7
(14.8)
48.7
(9.3)
33.2
(0.7)
24.4
(−4.2)
19.9
(−6.7)
12.1
(−11.1)
Record low °F (°C) −9
(−23)
−2
(−19)
11
(−12)
23
(−5)
29
(−2)
38
(3)
48
(9)
46
(8)
37
(3)
19
(−7)
11
(−12)
0
(−18)
−9
(−23)
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.43
(87)
2.78
(71)
4.10
(104)
3.53
(90)
3.58
(91)
3.89
(99)
5.02
(128)
4.71
(120)
5.15
(131)
3.37
(86)
3.32
(84)
3.39
(86)
46.07
(1,170)
Average snowfall inches (cm) 2.6
(6.6)
1.4
(3.6)
0.3
(0.76)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.1
(0.25)
0.8
(2.0)
5.2
(13)
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in)10.1 9.3 10.7 9.5 9.9 11.2 11.7 10.7 9.0 7.6 8.2 9.7 117.6
Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in)1.2 1.2 0.4 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.1 0.5 3.4
Average relative humidity (%) 66.5 64.1 63.0 61.7 71.1 73.6 76.0 77.9 77.1 73.3 69.1 68.5 70.2
Average dew point °F (°C) 26.8
(−2.9)
28.2
(−2.1)
35.8
(2.1)
43.3
(6.3)
55.2
(12.9)
63.5
(17.5)
67.8
(19.9)
67.5
(19.7)
61.5
(16.4)
49.3
(9.6)
39.4
(4.1)
31.1
(−0.5)
47.5
(8.6)
Mean monthly sunshine hours163.8 173.1 228.9 250.7 258.4 267.7 259.5 239.6 217.6 215.4 174.0 157.6 2,606.3
Percent possible sunshine53 57 62 64 59 61 58 57 58 62 56 52 59
Average ultraviolet index3 4 6 7 9 10 10 9 8 5 3 2 6
Source 1: NOAA (relative humidity, dew point, and sun 1961–1990)[72][79][80]
Source 2: Weather Atlas (UV Index)[81]

Demographics[edit]

Historical population
CensusPop.
1800669
181097645.9%
18202,674174.0%
18301,700−36.4%
18402,24432.0%
18504,518101.3%
18604,7805.8%
18707,79063.0%
18809,26518.9%
189012,67836.8%
190013,6437.6%
191019,21840.9%
192024,41827.1%
193037,37953.1%
194046,87925.4%
195065,67940.1%
196093,93143.0%
1970122,83030.8%
1980150,25522.3%
1990212,09241.2%
2000276,09330.2%
2010403,89246.3%
2020467,66515.8%
U.S. Decennial Census[82]
2010–2020[4]
Map of racial distribution in Raleigh, 2010 U.S. Census. Each dot is 25 people: White, Black, Asian, Hispanicor Other(yellow)

In the American Community Survey of 2019, the city of Raleigh's population was estimated at 474,708; an earlier estimate determined the population at 474,069.[85] The racial makeup of Raleigh in 2019 was 52.5% non-Hispanic white, 28.3% Black or African American, 0.4% American Indian or Alaska Native, 4.0% Asian American, 0.1% from some other race, 2.1% two or more races, 12.5% Hispanic or Latin American of any race.[86][87]

According to the 2010 United States Census, the racial composition of the city was: 57.5% White (53.3% non-Hispanic white), 29.3% Black or African American, 4.3% Asian American (1.2% Indian, 0.8% Chinese, 0.7% Vietnamese, 0.5% Korean, 0.4% Filipino, 0.1% Japanese), 2.6% two or more races, 1.4% some other race, 0.5% Native American, and <0.1% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander[88]

In addition, 11.4% of city residents were Hispanic or Latino Americans, of any race (5.9% Mexican, 1.1% Puerto Rican, 0.9% Salvadoran, 0.6% Dominican, 0.6% Honduran, 0.3% Colombian, 0.3% Cuban, 0.2% Guatemalan, 0.2% Spanish, 0.2% Peruvian, 0.1% Venezuelan, 0.1% Ecuadorian, 0.1% Argentine, and 0.1% Panamanian).

At the 2000 United States Census,[6] there were 276,093 persons (July 2008 estimate was 380,173) and 61,371 families residing in Raleigh. The population density was 2,409.2 people per square mile (930.2/km2). There were 120,699 housing units at an average density of 1,053.2 per square mile (406.7/km2). The racial composition of the city was: 63.31% White, 27.80% Black or African American, 7.01% Hispanic or Latino American, 3.38% Asian American, 0.36% Native American, 0.04% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander, 3.24% some other race, and 1.88% two or more races.

There were 112,608 households in the city in 2000, of which 26.5% included children below the age of 18, 39.5% were composed of married couples living together, 11.4% reported a female householder with no husband present, and 45.5% classified themselves as nonfamily. Unmarried partners were present in 2.2% of households. In addition, 33.1% of all households were composed of individuals living alone, of which 6.2% was someone 65 years of age or older. The average household size in Raleigh was 2.30 persons, and the average family size was 2.97 persons.

Raleigh's population in 2000 was evenly distributed with 20.9% below the age of 18, 15.9% aged 18 to 24, 36.6% from 25 to 44, and 18.4% from 45 to 64. An estimated 8.3% of the population was 65 years of age or older, and the median age was 31 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.0 males; for every 100 females aged 18 or older, there were 96.6 males aged 18 or older.

The median household income in the city was $46,612 in 2000, and the median family income was $60,003. Males earned a median income of $39,248, versus $30,656 for females. The median per capita income for the city was $25,113, and an estimated 11.5% of the population and 7.1% of families were living below the poverty line. Of the total population, 18.8% of those below the age of 18, and 9.3% of those 65 and older, were living below the poverty line.

In 2019, an estimated 10.9% of the local population were at or below the poverty line.[89] The median household income from 2014-2018 was $63,891 and the per capita income was $36,875.[85] There were 180,046 households with an average of 2.43 persons per household. The median value of an owner-occupied housing unit was $236,700 in 2018 and the monthly cost with a mortgage was $1,480. The cost without a mortgage was $526. Raleigh had a median gross rent of $1,074.[85]

Religion[edit]

Raleigh is home to a wide variety of religious practitioners. The predominant religion in Raleigh is Christianity, with the largest numbers of adherents being Baptist (14.1%), Methodist (5.6%), and Roman Catholic (4.2%). Others include Presbyterianism (2.8%), Pentecostalism (1.7%), Anglican/Episcopalianism (1.2%), Lutheranism (0.6%), the Latter-Day Saints (0.7%), and other Christian denominations (10.2%) including the Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox, Jehovah's Witness, Christian Science, Christian Unitarianism, other Mainline Protestant groups, and non-denominational Christians.[90] The Roman Catholic Diocese of Raleigh, the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina, the North Carolina Annual Conference of the United Methodist Church, and the New Hope Presbytery of the Presbyterian Church (USA) are all headquartered in Raleigh.[91][92][93]

Other religions, including Hinduism, Buddhism, Baháʼí,[94]Druze, Taoism, and Shintoism[95] make up 1.31% of religious practitioners. Judaism (0.9%) and Islam (0.8%) are also practiced.[90]

In Wake County, 29% of the population are affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention, 22% are affiliated with the Catholic Church, 17% are affiliated with the United Methodist Church, 6% are affiliated with the Presbyterian Church (USA), and 27% are religiously affiliated with other denominations, religions, or are not religiously affiliated.[96]

Crime[edit]

According to the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Reports, in 2019 the Raleigh Police Department and other agencies in the city reported 1,222 incidents of violent crime and 8,520 incidents of property crime – far below both the national average and the North Carolina average. Of the violent crimes reported, 5 were murders, 164 were rape/sexual assaults and 322 were robberies. Aggravated assault accounted for 731 of the total violent crimes. Property crimes included burglaries which accounted for 1,200, larcenies for 6,572 and Motor vehicle theft accounted for 748 incidents out of the total.[97]

Economy[edit]

Raleigh's downtown

Raleigh's industrial base includes financial services, electrical, medical, electronic and telecommunications equipment, clothing and apparel, food processing, paper products, and pharmaceuticals. Raleigh is part of North Carolina's Research Triangle, one of the country's largest and most successful research parks, and a major center in the United States for high-tech and biotech research, as well as advanced textile development.[98] The city is a major retail shipping point for eastern North Carolina and a wholesale distributing point for the grocery industry.[99]

The healthcare and pharmaceutical industry has experienced major growth in recent years with many companies based in Raleigh including PRA Health Sciences, Chiesi USA (subsidiary of Chiesi Farmaceutici), formerly Mallinckrodt prior to tax evasion with Ireland, MAKO Surgical Corp., Metabolon, TearScience, and American Board of Anesthesiology.

Raleigh was number one on the 2015 Forbes list of the best place for businesses and careers.[100] Companies based in Raleigh include Advance Auto Parts, Bandwidth, Truist Financial, Building Materials Holding Corporation, Capitol Broadcasting Company, Carquest, First Citizens BancShares, Golden Corral, Martin Marietta Materials, PRA Health Sciences, Red Hat, Vontier, Waste Industries, and Lulu.[101][102][103][104]

Social Blade, a website that tracks social media statistics and analytics, and Temple Run developer Imangi Studios are based in Raleigh.

The North Carolina Air National Guard a unit of the Air National Guard is also headquartered in Raleigh.

In April 2014 Steven P. Rosenthal of Northland Investment Corp. referred to Raleigh as "a real concentration of brain power. You have a lot of smart people living in the same place. That will drive the economy."[105]

Top employers[edit]

According to Raleigh's 2017–18 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[106] the top employers in the city are:

# Employer No. of employees
1 State of North Carolina22,365
2 WakeMed9,362
3 North Carolina State University8,948
4 Wake County Public School System8,396
5 UNC Rex Healthcare5,680
6 City of Raleigh 4,276
7 Wake County3,960
8 NC DHHS3,800
9 Duke Energy Progress2,800
10 Wake Technical Community College2,160

Arts and culture[edit]

Museums[edit]

Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts, 2008
The Videri Chocolate Factory in the Warehouse District

Performing arts[edit]

The Coastal Credit Union Music Park at Walnut Creek hosts major international touring acts. In 2011, the Downtown Raleigh Amphitheater opened (now sponsored as the Red Hat Amphitheater), which hosts numerous concerts primarily in the summer months. An additional amphitheater sits on the grounds of the North Carolina Museum of Art, which hosts a summer concert series and outdoor movies.[118] Nearby Cary is home to the Koka Booth Amphitheatre which hosts additional summer concerts and outdoor movies, and serves as the venue for regularly scheduled outdoor concerts by the North Carolina Symphony based in Raleigh. During the North Carolina State Fair, Dorton Arena hosts headline acts. The private Lincoln Theatre is one of several clubs in downtown Raleigh that schedules many concerts throughout the year in multiple formats (rock, pop, country).

The Duke Energy Center for the Performing Arts complex houses the Raleigh Memorial Auditorium, the Fletcher Opera Theater, the Kennedy Theatre, and the Meymandi Concert Hall. In 2008, a new theatre space, the Meymandi Theatre at the Murphey School, was opened in the restored auditorium of the historic Murphey School.[119] Theater performances are also offered at the Raleigh Little Theatre, Long View Center, Ira David Wood III Pullen Park Theatre, and Stewart and Thompson Theaters at North Carolina State University.

Raleigh is home to several professional arts organizations, including the North Carolina Symphony, the Opera Company of North Carolina, Theatre In The Park, Burning Coal Theatre Company, the North Carolina Theatre, Broadway Series South and the Carolina Ballet. The numerous local colleges and universities significantly add to the options available for viewing live performances.

Visual arts[edit]

North Carolina Museum of Art, occupying a large suburban campus on Blue Ridge Road near the North Carolina State Fairgrounds, maintains one of the premier public art collections located between Washington, D.C., and Atlanta. In addition to its extensive collections of American Art, European Art and ancient art, the museum recently has hosted major exhibitions featuring Auguste Rodin (in 2000) and Claude Monet (in 2006-07), each attracting more than 200,000 visitors.[120][121] Unlike most prominent public museums, the North Carolina Museum of Art acquired a large number of the works in its permanent collection through purchases with public funds. The museum's outdoor park is one of the largest such art parks in the country. The museum facility underwent a major expansion which greatly expanded the exhibit space that was completed in 2010. The 127,000 sf new expansion is designed by NYC architect Thomas Phifer and Partners.

Raleigh's downtown is also home to many local art galleries such as Art Space in City Market, Visual Art Exchange, and 311 Gallery, on Martin Street, and Bee Hive Studios on Hargett Street. CAM Raleigh is a downtown contemporary art museum, also on Martin Street, that serves to promote new artists and does not house a permanent collection. CAM Raleigh was designed by the award-winning architectural firm Brooks+Scarpa of Los Angeles.[122]

Sports[edit]

See also: List of sports venues in North Carolina

Professional[edit]

The National Hockey League's Carolina Hurricanes franchise moved to Raleigh in 1997 from Hartford, Connecticut (where it was known as the Hartford Whalers).[123] The team played its first two seasons more than 60 miles away at Greensboro Coliseum while its home arena, Raleigh Entertainment and Sports Arena (later RBC Center and now PNC Arena), was under construction. The Hurricanes are the only major league (NFL, NHL, NBA, MLB) professional sports team in North Carolina to have won a championship, winning the Stanley Cup in 2006, over the Edmonton Oilers.[124] The city played host to the 2011 NHL All-Star Game.

In addition to the Hurricanes, the North Carolina FC of the United Soccer League and North Carolina Courage women's professional soccer team play in suburban Cary to the west; the Carolina Mudcats, a Single-A minor-league baseball team, play in the city's eastern suburbs; the newly formed Single-A minor-league baseballFayetteville Woodpeckers, who formerly played in Buies Creek, began play in the nearby out-of-county southern suburb of Fayetteville when their new ballpark opened in 2019;[125] the Raleigh Flyers of the American Ultimate Disc League play primarily at Cardinal Gibbons High School near the PNC Arena; and the Durham Bulls, the AAA minor-league baseball team made internationally famous by the movie Bull Durham, play in the neighboring city of Durham.

Several other professional sports leagues have had former franchises (now defunct) in Raleigh, including the Raleigh IceCaps of the ECHL (1991–1998); Carolina Cobras of the Arena Football League (2000–2004); the Raleigh–Durham Skyhawks of the World League of American Football (1991); the Raleigh Bullfrogs of the Global Basketball Association (1991–1992); the Raleigh Cougars of the United States Basketball League (1997–1999); and most recently, the Carolina Courage of the Women's United Soccer Association (2000–2001 in Chapel Hill, 2001–2003 in suburban Cary), which won that league's championship Founders Cup in 2002.

The Raleigh area has hosted the Professional Golfers' Association (PGA)Nationwide TourRex Hospital Open since 1994, with the current location of play at Raleigh's Wakefield Plantation.[126] Nearby Prestonwood Country Club hosts the PGA SAS Championship every fall.

Collegiate[edit]

North Carolina State University is located in southwest Raleigh where the Wolfpack competes nationally in 24 intercollegiate varsity sports as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference.[127] The university's football team plays in Carter–Finley Stadium, the second largest football stadium in North Carolina, while the men's basketball team shares the PNC Arena with the Carolina Hurricanes hockey club. The Wolfpack women's basketball, volleyball, and gymnastics as well as men's wrestling events are held on campus at Reynolds Coliseum. The men's baseball team plays at Doak Field.[128]

Amateur[edit]

The North Carolina Tigers compete as an Australian Rules football club in the United States Australian Football League, in the Eastern Australian Football League.[129]

Raleigh is also home to one of the Cheer Extreme All Stars gyms. In 2009 and again in 2010, Cheer Extreme Raleigh's Small Senior Level 5 Team were silver medalists at the Cheerleading Worlds Competition in Orlando, Florida, and in 2012 they received the bronze medal.[citation needed] Raleigh is also home to one of the Southeast's premier Hardcourt Bike Polo clubs.[130]

Because of the area's many billiards rooms, Raleigh is home to one of the largest amateur league franchises for playing pool, the Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill American Poolplayers Association. There are leagues available in formats for players of any skill level.

Parks and recreation[edit]

A college student walks her dog at Lake Johnson in the Fall

Raleigh is the home of Raleigh Kubb, both a competitive and non-competitive kubb club. Raleigh Kubb hosts kubb tournaments benefitting various charities in the Raleigh area.

The Raleigh Parks and Recreation Department offers a wide variety of leisure opportunities at more than 200 sites throughout the city, which include: 8,100 acres (33 km2) of park land, 78 miles (126 km) of greenway, 22 community centers, a BMX championship-caliber race track, 112 tennis courts among 25 locations, 5 public lakes, and 8 public aquatic facilities. The park system includes the historic Pullen Park, the oldest public park in North Carolina. The J. C. Raulston Arboretum, an 8-acre (32,000 m²) arboretum and botanical garden in west Raleigh administered by North Carolina State University, maintains a year-round collection that is open daily to the public without charge.

Government[edit]

Historically, Raleigh voters have tended to elect conservative Democrats in local, state, and national elections, a holdover from their one-party system of the late 19th century.[citation needed]

City Council[edit]

Main article: Raleigh City Council

Raleigh operates under a council-manager government. Raleigh City Council consists of eight members; all seats, including the Mayor's

Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Raleigh,_North_Carolina

FIRST RELIANCE BANCSHARES INC (SUTHCRLN)

FLORENCE, S.C., Sept. 25, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- First Reliance Bancshares, Inc. (OTC Pink: FSRL) ("First Reliance" or the "Company"), parent of First Reliance Bank, today announced the entry into a definitive agreement to acquire Independence Bancshares, Inc. ("Independence" or "IEBS") and its wholly-owned bank subsidiary, Independence National Bank, of Greenville, SC, which has approximately $90.0 million in assets and $76.1 million in deposits. Concurrent with the announcement of its entry into a definitive agreement to acquire IEBS, the Company also announced the closing of a private placement of common and non-voting preferred stock to various investors from which it received gross proceeds of $25.1 million.

Under the terms of the merger agreement, Independence shareholders will receive merger consideration in cash, for each share of IEBS. The transaction is currently valued at approximately $11.0 million based on a purchase price of $0.125 for each outstanding common share of IEBS, and includes the redemption of $8.425 million of Independence's convertible preferred stock at the redemption price of $1,000 per share. The Company expects to recover Independence's deferred tax assets and other related tax benefits totaling approximately $1.9 million. The transaction is expected to be slightly dilutive to First Reliance's 2018 tangible book value per share, including one-time transaction costs, and double-digit accretive to First Reliance's fully diluted earnings per share for 2018.

In making the announcement, First Reliance President and Chief Executive Officer, F.R. "Rick" Saunders said, "The capital raise will support the bank's simultaneously announced acquisition of Independence and expand the Company's footprint into the highly-attractive MSA of Greenville, South Carolina. Independence is one of the last locally-owned community banks in Greenville, SC, and a franchise with excellent core deposits and tremendous scarcity value. We are pleased to welcome our new clients/partners created by these two transactions and look forward to serving them with excellent customer service. The combined company will be well-positioned for continued growth and success in the Carolinas. The additional proceeds of the capital raise will be used to support the Company's continued organic growth as well as future strategic acquisitions."

Larry Miller, Interim Chief Executive Officer of Independence stated, "The Boards of Directors of Independence Bancshares and Independence National Bank, together with their executive officers, believe this merger provides us with an excellent opportunity to partner with a franchise that has significant momentum in the State of South Carolina and embodies the culture and core values of community banking that will enable us to continue delivering best in class products and service to our customers. This is a merger of two community banks that focus solely on community banking."

The combined company is expected to have approximately $532.9 million in assets, $369.3 million in gross loans, $432.4 million in deposits, 11 banking offices in South Carolina, and plans to open a loan production office in Winston Salem, North Carolina in October. The Boards of Directors of both companies, after extensive review and due diligence, have approved the merger transaction. The acquisition is expected to close early in the first quarter of 2018, subject to standard regulatory approvals, shareholder approvals from IEBS, as well as other customary conditions.

Hovde Group, LLC acted as lead financial advisor to the Company in its acquisition of Independence with Michael P. Corso serving as lead banker, and Haynsworth Sinkler Boyd, P.A. acted as legal counsel to the Company. FIG Partners, LLC served as Independence's financial advisor and Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough, LLP served as its legal advisor.

Hovde Group, LLC, also acted as the Company's sole placement agent in connection with its private placement capital offering and Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough, LLP acted as the Company's legal counsel for the offering.

An investor presentation regarding the acquisition has been placed on the Company's website at https://www.firstreliance.com/InvestorPresentations.

About First Reliance Bancshares, Inc.

First Reliance Bancshares, Inc. is the holding company for First Reliance Bank. The Bank was founded in 1999, employs approximately 141 highly-talented associates and serves the Columbia, Lexington, Charleston, Mount Pleasant, Summerville, Loris, North Myrtle Beach, and Florence markets in South Carolina. First Reliance Bank offers several unique customer programs which include a Hometown Heroes package of benefits for those who are serving our communities, Check 'N Save, a community outreach program for the unbanked or under-banked, a Moms First program, and an iMatter program targeted to young people. The Bank also offers a Customer Service Guaranty, a Mortgage Service Guaranty, FREE Coin Machines for customers to use, Mobile Banking, Mobile mortgage applications, and is open on most traditional bank holidays. Its commitment to making customers' lives better and the idea that "There's More to Banking Than Money" has earned the Bank a customer satisfaction rating of 95%. The common stock of First Reliance Bancshares, Inc. is traded under the symbol FSRL.OB. Additional information about the Company is available on the Company's web site at www.firstreliance.com.

Important Information

This press release does not constitute an offer to sell, or the solicitation of an offer to buy, any securities. The securities sold in the offering have not been registered under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended (the "Securities Act"), or the securities laws of any other jurisdiction and may not be offered or sold absent registration or an applicable exemption from the registration requirements under the Securities Act..

Cautionary Statement Regarding Forward-Looking Statements

This press release contains, among other things, certain forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995, including, without limitation, (i) statements regarding certain of the Company's goals and expectations with respect to the private placement, and (ii) statements preceded by, followed by, or that include the words "may," "could," "should," "would," "believe," "anticipate," "estimate," "expect," "intend," "plan," "projects," "outlook" or similar expressions. These statements are based upon the current belief and expectations of the Company's management team and are subject to significant risks and uncertainties that are subject to change based on various factors (many of which are beyond the Company's control). Although the Company believes that the assumptions underlying the forward-looking statements are reasonable, any of the assumptions could prove to be inaccurate. Therefore, the Company can give no assurance that the results contemplated in the forward-looking statements will be realized. The inclusion of this forward-looking information should not be construed as a representation by the Company or any person that the future events, plans, or expectations contemplated by the Company will be achieved. All subsequent written and oral forward-looking statements attributable to the Company or any person acting on its behalf are expressly qualified in their entirety by the cautionary statements above. The Company does not undertake any obligation to update any forward-looking statement to reflect circumstances or events that occur after the date the forward-looking statements are made, except as required by law.

Member FDIC

For more information:
Jeffrey A. Paolucci
Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer
(843) 656-5000
[email protected]

View original content with multimedia:http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/first-reliance-bancshares-enters-agreement-to-acquire-independence-bancshares-inc-iebs-completes-251-million-capital-raise-300525185.html

SOURCE First Reliance Bancshares, Inc.

Источник: https://www.marketscreener.com/quote/stock/FIRST-RELIANCE-BANCSHARES-130274/news/First-Reliance-Bancshares-SuthCrln-Enters-Agreement-to-Acquire-Independence-Bancshares-Inc-IEBS-25174355/

First Reliance Bank

First Reliance Bank

2701 West Palmetto Street Florence, SC 29501

Get Directions

843-656-5000

www.firstreliance.com/how-we-m...

Categories

Mortgage Brokers

NowCLOSED
Work hours
MO 08:00 – 18:00 SA 08:00 – 18:00
TU 08:00 – 18:00 SU 08:00 – 18:00
WE 08:00 – 18:00
TH 08:00 – 18:00
FR 08:00 – 18:00
First Reliance Bank cover
Description First Reliance Bank has two locations in Florence to serve customers. Florence is also our corporate headquarters. Our main branch is located at 2170 West Palmetto Street and offers clients a wide variety of personal and business banking services. Florence is at the heart of the Pee Dee region of South Carolina and is known for its citizens’ hospitality and welcoming ways.

When it comes to your business, every decision you make is a big one. And when it comes to decisions about your money — well, let’s just say those decisions are huge. At First Reliance, we believe there’s no such thing as small business — there are only big opportunities. We’ve taken the time to really understand what makes a growing business really tick. As a result, we’ve created a special program that’s designed for businesses like yours. We offer business banking services that are focused on making your business better — and ultimately, your life, too.
Products Banking, Mortgage Lender, Home Loans, Personal Banking

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  • 4.28 km
    Hal Edwards - Finance of America Mortgage NMLS #197934
    Hal Edwards - Finance of America Mortgage NMLS #197934

    901 2nd Loop Rd, Florence (SC), 29505, United States

    Mortgage Brokers, Loans

  • 5.32 km
    1st Capital Loans
    1st Capital Loans

    810 S Irby St, Florence (SC), 29501, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers, Finance Company

  • 67.65 km
    Bart Thomas NMLS: 193737- Movement Mortgage
    Bart Thomas NMLS: 193737- Movement Mortgage

    691 Bultman Dr, Sumter (SC), 29150, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers

  • 82.91 km
    Basic Finance Inc
    Basic Finance Inc

    912 E Broad Ave, Rockingham (NC), 28379-4339, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers

  • 93.65 km
    Cary Scott Tripp, Myrtle Beach Mortgage Pro  -  NMLS# 415723
    Cary Scott Tripp, Myrtle Beach Mortgage Pro - NMLS# 415723

    501 Main St, Conway (SC), 29526, United States

    Mortgage Brokers, Finance Company

  • 98.94 km
    BB&T
    BB&T

    267 2nd St, Ellerbe (NC), 28338, United States

    Bank/Financial Service, Loans, Investing Service, Mortgage Brokers

  • 100.49 km
    Huss Fennell Movement Mortgage NMLS# 1215922
    Huss Fennell Movement Mortgage NMLS# 1215922

    611 Burroughs & Chapin Blvd, Myrtle Beach (SC), 29577, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers, Finance Company

  • 109.23 km
    Investors Mortgage Company, Inc.
    Investors Mortgage Company, Inc.

    3700 Palmetto Pointe Blvd, Myrtle Beach (SC), 29588, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers

  • 110.13 km
    Palmetto First Mortgage
    Palmetto First Mortgage

    4757 Highway 17 Byp S, Myrtle Beach (SC), 29577, United States

    Mortgage Brokers, Loans

  • 110.81 km
    Myrtle Beach Home Buyers
    Myrtle Beach Home Buyers

    Myrtle Beach (SC), 29579, United States

    Mortgage Brokers, Real Estate Agent

  • 111.21 km
    Bronson Mutter at CMG Financial
    Bronson Mutter at CMG Financial

    671 JAMESTOWN DRIVE STE R5, Murrells Inlet (SC), 29576, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers

  • 111.21 km
    Summit Funding, Inc. - Garden City
    Summit Funding, Inc. - Garden City

    671 Jamestown Dr, Garden City (SC), 29576, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers

  • 111.34 km
    Eli Cooper Branch Manager Cardinal Financial Company NMLS 75859
    Eli Cooper Branch Manager Cardinal Financial Company NMLS 75859

    671 Jamestown Dr., Suite 202C, Murrells Inlet (SC), 29576, United States

    Loans, Mortgage Brokers

Источник: https://yellow.place/en/first-reliance-bank-florence-al-usa

First Reliance Bank Mortgage Rates, Fees & Info

Florence, SC

LEI: 549300SLZFPDLWNB0O94

Tax ID: 58-2463842

2020 Data

South Carolina

$350K–$1M loan to ELECTRIC COOPERATIVES OF SC INC ELECTRIC COOPERATIVES OF SC INC

CAYCE, SC

Cooperative Other Electric Power Generation

Utilities

36 April 12, 2020 $350K–$1M Truist Bank d/b/a Branch Banking & Trust Co $350K–$1M loan to MARLBORO DEVELOPMENT TEAM, INC. MARLBORO DEVELOPMENT TEAM, INC.

BENNETTSVILLE, SC

Corporation Other Electric Power Generation

Utilities

7 April 14, 2020 $350K–$1M FineMark National Bank & Trust $350K–$1M loan to PLUGS APPLIANCE CENTER LLC PLUGS APPLIANCE CENTER LLC

CHARLESTON, SC

LLC Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

41 April 14, 2020 $350K–$1M Truist Bank d/b/a Branch Banking & Trust Co $350K–$1M loan to SIMPSON PLAZA HARDWARE SIMPSON PLAZA HARDWARE

SUMTER, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

70 April 15, 2020 $350K–$1M Synovus Bank $350K–$1M loan to THRIFT GROUP, INC. THRIFT GROUP, INC.

SENECA, SC

S-Corp Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

70 April 10, 2020 $350K–$1M Coastal Carolina National Bank $150K–$350K loan to ANCHOR HARDWARE INC. ANCHOR HARDWARE INC.

BLUFFTON, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

16 April 9, 2020 $150K–$350K South Atlantic Bank $150K–$350K loan to BLANTON SUPPLIES OF LITTLE RIVER, INC BLANTON SUPPLIES OF LITTLE RIVER, INC

LITTLE RIVER, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

12 April 7, 2020 $150K–$350K United Community Bank $150K–$350K loan to BUILDERS HARDWARE OF SOUTH CAROLINA INC BUILDERS HARDWARE OF SOUTH CAROLINA INC

WEST COLUMBIA, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

28 April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $150K–$350K loan to CAROLINA SUPPLY HOUSE, INC CAROLINA SUPPLY HOUSE, INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

40 April 10, 2020 $150K–$350K First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $150K–$350K loan to HAMM HARDWARE COMPANY, INC HAMM HARDWARE COMPANY, INC

PROSPERITY, SC

S-Corp Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

21 April 16, 2020 $150K–$350K Business Development Corporation of South Carolina $150K–$350K loan to HEUSER ENTERPRISES, INC HEUSER ENTERPRISES, INC

BLUFFTON, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

48 April 27, 2020 $150K–$350K Regions Bank $150K–$350K loan to ROBERTSON SUPPLY CO., INC. ROBERTSON SUPPLY CO., INC.

LAURENS, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

60 April 9, 2020 $150K–$350K TD Bank, National Association $150K–$350K loan to ROYALL HARDWARE INC ROYALL HARDWARE INC

MOUNT PLEASANT, SC

S-Corp Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

30 April 10, 2020 $150K–$350K First Capital Bank $150K–$350K loan to SCHOFIELD HARDWARE INC SCHOFIELD HARDWARE INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

24 April 9, 2020 $150K–$350K First Bank $150K–$350K loan to WHITE JONES HARDWARE WHITE JONES HARDWARE

ANDERSON, SC

Sole Proprietorship Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K Wells Fargo Bank, National Association $150K–$350K loan to WILLIAMSTON HOME CENTER INC. WILLIAMSTON HOME CENTER INC.

WILLIAMSTON, SC

S-Corp Hardware Stores

Retail Trade

36 April 30, 2020 $150K–$350K First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $350K–$1M loan to GIRL SCOUTS OF SOUTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS GIRL SCOUTS OF SOUTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS

GREENVILLE, SC

Corporation Recreational and Vacation Camps (except Campgrounds)

Accommodation and Food Services

43 April 28, 2020 $350K–$1M First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $150K–$350K loan to APACHE FAMILY CAMPGROUND, INC. APACHE FAMILY CAMPGROUND, INC.

MYRTLE BEACH, SC

Corporation Recreational and Vacation Camps (except Campgrounds)

Accommodation and Food Services

40 April 9, 2020 $150K–$350K The Conway National Bank $350K–$1M loan to PF & H, INC. PF & H, INC.

NORTH CHARLESTON, SC

Corporation Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

42 April 27, 2020 $350K–$1M South State Bank, National Association $150K–$350K loan to HEALTHY HOME INC HEALTHY HOME INC

MYRTLE BEACH, SC

Corporation Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

18 April 8, 2020 $150K–$350K South Atlantic Bank $150K–$350K loan to HIGH TIDE PROFESSIONAL CARPET CLEANING INC HIGH TIDE PROFESSIONAL CARPET CLEANING INC

HILTON HEAD ISLAND, SC

S-Corp Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

April 11, 2020 $150K–$350K Coastal States Bank $150K–$350K loan to NORRIS INC. NORRIS INC.

MOUNT PLEASANT, SC

Corporation Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

9 May 3, 2020 $150K–$350K Bank of America, National Association $150K–$350K loan to PATANIA CLEANERS INC. PATANIA CLEANERS INC.

FORT MILL, SC

S-Corp Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

18 April 30, 2020 $150K–$350K First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $150K–$350K loan to PUCCI ENTERPRISES, LLC PUCCI ENTERPRISES, LLC

COLUMBIA, SC

Corporation Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

23 April 29, 2020 $150K–$350K Arthur State Bank $1M–$2M loan to DILMAR OIL COMPANY,INC. DILMAR OIL COMPANY,INC.

FLORENCE, SC

S-Corp Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

114 April 27, 2020 $1M–$2M South State Bank, National Association $350K–$1M loan to BLYTHEWOOD OIL CO. INC. BLYTHEWOOD OIL CO. INC.

BLYTHEWOOD, SC

S-Corp Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

83 April 13, 2020 $350K–$1M First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $350K–$1M loan to R. E. CARROLL, INC. R. E. CARROLL, INC.

LAURENS, SC

Corporation Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

30 April 14, 2020 $350K–$1M TD Bank, National Association $350K–$1M loan to WINNSBORO PETROLEUM CO WINNSBORO PETROLEUM CO

WINNSBORO, SC

Corporation Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

210 April 28, 2020 $350K–$1M First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $150K–$350K loan to EUBANKS OIL COMPANY LLC EUBANKS OIL COMPANY LLC

GREER, SC

LLC Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

33 April 14, 2020 $150K–$350K Bank of Travelers Rest $150K–$350K loan to H & S OIL CO. INC. H & S OIL CO. INC.

ANDREWS, SC

Corporation Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

40 April 28, 2020 $150K–$350K First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $150K–$350K loan to LINDSAY OIL COMPANY LINDSAY OIL COMPANY

PICKENS, SC

Corporation Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

22 April 13, 2020 $150K–$350K Coastal Carolina National Bank $150K–$350K loan to MOORE & BALLIEW OIL COMPANY, INC. MOORE & BALLIEW OIL COMPANY, INC.

TAYLORS, SC

S-Corp Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

21 April 10, 2020 $150K–$350K Truist Bank d/b/a Branch Banking & Trust Co $150K–$350K loan to STOCKMAN OIL TWO, INC. STOCKMAN OIL TWO, INC.

GREENWOOD, SC

S-Corp Petroleum and Petroleum Products Merchant Wholesalers (except Bulk Stations and Terminals)

Wholesale Trade

26 April 8, 2020 $150K–$350K Countybank $1M–$2M loan to AFFINITY HEALTHCARE SOLUTIONS LLC AFFINITY HEALTHCARE SOLUTIONS LLC

SUMMERVILLE, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

100 April 9, 2020 $1M–$2M United Community Bank $1M–$2M loan to AURO HOTELS MANAGEMENT LLC AURO HOTELS MANAGEMENT LLC

GREENVILLE, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

75 May 3, 2020 $1M–$2M Bank of America, National Association $350K–$1M loan to HALL MANAGEMENT GROUP LLC HALL MANAGEMENT GROUP LLC

CHARLESTON, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

20 April 5, 2020 $350K–$1M First Horizon Bank $350K–$1M loan to LTC MANAGEMENT, LLC LTC MANAGEMENT, LLC

COLUMBIA, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

52 April 28, 2020 $350K–$1M Synovus Bank $350K–$1M loan to OLH INC OLH INC

COLUMBIA, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

May 3, 2020 $350K–$1M Wells Fargo Bank, National Association $350K–$1M loan to P.T.S., INC. P.T.S., INC.

HODGES, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

72 April 14, 2020 $350K–$1M South State Bank, National Association $350K–$1M loan to PARAGON HOTEL COMPANY,INC PARAGON HOTEL COMPANY,INC

ANDERSON, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

56 April 30, 2020 $350K–$1M First-Citizens Bank & Trust Company $350K–$1M loan to PEACOCK MANAGEMENT GROUP LLC PEACOCK MANAGEMENT GROUP LLC

HARDEEVILLE, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

61 April 5, 2020 $350K–$1M City National Bank of Florida $350K–$1M loan to RALDEX VI, INC RALDEX VI, INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

96 April 15, 2020 $350K–$1M First Reliance Bank $150K–$350K loan to BCR INC BCR INC

MYRTLE BEACH, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

46 April 8, 2020 $150K–$350K South Atlantic Bank $150K–$350K loan to HEROLD'S NORTH, LLC HEROLD'S NORTH, LLC

CHARLESTON, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

20 April 27, 2020 $150K–$350K IBERIABANK $150K–$350K loan to OFFICE SERVICES OF COLUMBIA LLC OFFICE SERVICES OF COLUMBIA LLC

COLUMBIA, SC

LLC Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

14 April 14, 2020 $150K–$350K United Community Bank $150K–$350K loan to OMEGA MEDICAL SOLUTIONS LLC OMEGA MEDICAL SOLUTIONS LLC

MYRTLE BEACH, SC

Partnership Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K TD Bank, National Association $150K–$350K loan to RALDEX II INC RALDEX II INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

47 April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K First Reliance Bank $150K–$350K loan to RALDEX III INC RALDEX III INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

41 April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K First Reliance Bank $150K–$350K loan to RALDEX IV INC RALDEX IV INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

53 April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K First Reliance Bank $150K–$350K loan to RALDEX, INC RALDEX, INC

FLORENCE, SC

Corporation Office Administrative Services

Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services

21 April 15, 2020 $150K–$350K First Reliance Bank
Источник: https://www.cnn.com/projects/ppp-business-loans/states/sc?page=87&limit=50

First Reliance Bank Branches

11 branches found. Showing 1 - 11

Bank Routing Number

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institution for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, and other payments to the correct bank branch.

Routing numbers are also known as banking routing numbers, routing transit numbers, RTNs, ABA numbers, and sometimes SWIFT codes (although these are quite different from routing numbers as SWIFT codes are solely used for international wire transfers while routing numbers are used for domestic transfers).

Routing numbers differ for checking and savings accounts, prepaid cards, IRAs, lines of credit, and wire transfers. All banks usually have separate routing numbers for each of the states in the US.

You can look for the routing number on the check (cheque book) issued by your bank or can search this website for free.

Источник: https://banks-america.com/routing/first-reliance-bank/

MYRTLE BEACH

OFFICE DETAILS

First Reliance Bank Myrtle Beach branch is one of the 11 offices of the bank and has been serving the financial needs of their customers in Myrtle Beach, Horry county, South Carolina for over 3 years. Myrtle Beach office is located at 507 21st Avenue North, Myrtle Beach. You can also contact the bank by calling the branch phone number at 843-492-2830

First Reliance Bank Myrtle Beach branch operates as a full service brick and mortar office. For lobby hours, drive-up hours and online banking services please visit the official website of the bank at firstreliance.com. You can edit branch details by clicking here if you believe the information is incomplete, incorrect, out of date or misleading.

BRANCH HOURS

  • ■ Monday:8:30am - 5:00pm

  • ■ Tuesday:8:30am - 5:00pm

  • ■ Wednesday:8:30am - 5:00pm

  • ■ Thursday:8:30am - 5:00pm

  • ■ Friday:8:30am - 5:00pm

  • ■ Saturday:Closed

  • ■ Sunday:Closed

First Reliance Bank Myrtle Beach is open Monday to Friday and closed on Saturdays and Sundays. The branch opens at 8:30am in the morning. Working hours for Myrtle Beach branch are listed on the table above. Note that this data is based on regular opening and closing hours of First Reliance Bank and may also be subject to changes. Please call the branch at 843-492-2830 to verify hours before visiting.

BANK INFORMATION

  • Bank Name:First Reliance Bank

  • Bank Type:Federal Reserve Non-member Bank

  • FDIC Insurance:Certificate #35214

  • Routing Number:N/A

  • Online Banking:firstreliance.com

  • Branch Count:11 Offices in 2 states

Источник: https://www.bankbranchlocator.com/first-reliance-bank-myrtle-beach-branch.html

First reliance bank myrtle beach sc -

2019 Data

Raleigh, North Carolina

Capital of North Carolina

"Raleigh" redirects here. For other uses, see Raleigh (disambiguation).

State capital city in North Carolina, United States

Raleigh, North Carolina

City of Raleigh
Clockwise from top left: NC State bell tower, Confederate Monument at the North Carolina State Capitol (now removed), houses in Boylan Heights, houses in Historic Oakwood, statue of Sir Walter Raleigh, skyline of the downtown, Fayetteville Street, and the warehouse district

Clockwise from top left: NC State bell tower, Confederate Monument at the North Carolina State Capitol (now removed), houses in Boylan Heights, houses in Historic Oakwood, statue of Sir Walter Raleigh, skyline of the downtown, Fayetteville Street, and the warehouse district

Nickname(s): 

City of Oaks, Raleigh Wood, Oak City

Location in Wake County and the state of North Carolina.

Location in Wake County and the state of North Carolina.

Raleigh, North Carolina is located in the United States
Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina (the United States)

Show map of the United States
Raleigh, North Carolina is located in North America
Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina

Raleigh, North Carolina (North America)

Show map of North America
Coordinates: 35°46′N78°38′W / 35.767°N 78.633°W / 35.767; -78.633Coordinates: 35°46′N78°38′W / 35.767°N 78.633°W / 35.767; -78.633[1]
Country United States
State North Carolina
CountiesWake, Durham
CharteredDecember 31, 1792
Named forSir Walter Raleigh
 • TypeCouncil–Manager
 • MayorMary-Ann Baldwin (D)
 • Council

Members

  • Jonathan Melton At-Large (D)
  • Nicole Stewart At-Large (D)
  • Patrick Buffkin (A) (D)
  • David Cox (B) (D)
  • Corey Branch (C) (D)
  • Stormie Forte (D) (D)
  • David Knight (E) (U)
 • State capital city147.64 sq mi (382.38 km2)
 • Land146.54 sq mi (379.55 km2)
 • Water1.09 sq mi (2.83 km2)
Elevation315 ft (96 m)
 • State capital city467,665
 • Rank41st in the United States
2nd in North Carolina
 • Density3,191.38/sq mi (1,232.16/km2)
 • Metro

[5]

1,413,982 (42nd)
Demonym(s)Raleighite
Time zoneUTC−05:00 (EST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−04:00 (EDT)
ZIP Codes

27601, 27603, 27604, 27605, 27606, 27607, 27608, 27609, 27610, 27612, 27613, 27614, 27615, 27616, 27617

Area code(s)919, 984
FIPS code37-55000[6]
GNIS feature ID1024242[1]
Primary airportRaleigh–Durham International Airport
Interstate HighwaysI-40, I-87, I-440, I-540
Other major highwaysUS 1, US 64, US 70, US 401, NC 50, NC 540
Rapid TransitGoRaleigh
GoTriangle
Websiteraleighnc.gov

Raleigh (; RAH-lee)[7] is the capital of the state of North Carolina and the seat of Wake County in the United States. It is the second-most populous city in North Carolina, the 41st-most populous city in the U.S., and the largest city of the Research Triangle metro area. Raleigh is known as the "City of Oaks" for its many oak trees, which line the streets in the heart of the city.[8] The city covers a land area of 147.6 square miles (382 km2). The U.S. Census Bureau counted the city's population as 474,069 in 2020.[4] It is one of the fastest-growing cities in the country.[9][10] The city of Raleigh is named after Walter Raleigh, who established the lost Roanoke Colony in present-day Dare County.

Raleigh is home to North Carolina State University (NC State) and is part of the Research Triangle together with Durham (home of Duke University and North Carolina Central University) and Chapel Hill (home of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). The name of the Research Triangle (often shortened to the "Triangle") originated after the 1959 creation of Research Triangle Park (RTP), located in Durham and Wake counties, among the three cities and their universities. The Triangle encompasses the U.S. Census Bureau's Raleigh-Durham-Cary Combined Statistical Area (CSA), which had an estimated population of 2,037,430 in 2013.[11] The Raleigh metropolitan statistical area had an estimated population of 1,390,785 in 2019.[12]

Most of Raleigh is located within Wake County, with a very small portion extending into Durham County.[13] The towns of Cary, Morrisville, Garner, Clayton, Wake Forest, Apex, Holly Springs, Fuquay-Varina, Knightdale, Wendell, Zebulon, and Rolesville are some of Raleigh's primary nearby suburbs and satellite towns.

Raleigh is an early example in the United States of a planned city.[14] Following the American Revolutionary War when the U.S. gained independence, this was chosen as the site of the state capital in 1788 and incorporated in 1792 as such. The city was originally laid out in a grid pattern with the North Carolina State Capitol in Union Square at the center. During the American Civil War, the city was spared from any significant battle. It fell to the Union in the closing days of the war, and struggled with the economic hardships in the postwar period related to the reconstitution of labor markets, over-reliance on agriculture, and the social unrest of the Reconstruction Era. Following the establishment of the Research Triangle Park (RTP) in 1959, several tens of thousands of jobs were created in the fields of science and technology, and it became one of the fastest-growing communities in the United States by the early 21st century.

History[edit]

See also: Timeline of Raleigh, North Carolina

Earlier capitals[edit]

Bath, the oldest town in North Carolina, was the first nominal capital of the colony from 1705 until 1722, when Edenton took over the role. The colony had no permanent institutions of government until the new capital, New Bern, was established in 1743.

18th century[edit]

In December 1770, Joel Lane successfully petitioned the North Carolina General Assembly to create a new county. On January 5, 1771, the bill creating Wake County was passed in the General Assembly.[15] The county was formed from portions of Cumberland, Orange, and Johnston counties, and was named for Margaret Wake Tryon, the wife of Governor William Tryon. The first county seat was Bloomsbury.

New Bern, a port town on the Neuse River 35 miles (56 km) from the Atlantic Ocean, was the largest city and the capital of North Carolina during the American Revolution. When the British Army laid siege to the city, that site could no longer be used as capital.[16] From 1789 to 1794, when Raleigh was being built, the state capital was Fayetteville.

Raleigh was chosen as the site of the new capital in 1788, as its central location protected it from attacks from the coast. It was officially established in 1792 as both county seat and state capital (incorporated on December 31, 1792 – charter granted January 21, 1795).[17] The city was named for Sir Walter Raleigh, sponsor of Roanoke, the "lost colony" on Roanoke Island.[18]

No known city or town existed previously on the chosen city site. Raleigh is one of the few cities in the United States that was planned and built specifically to serve as a state capital. Its original boundaries were formed by the downtown streets of North, East, West and South.[19] The plan, a grid with two main axes meeting at a central square and an additional square in each corner, was based on Thomas Holme's 1682 plan for Philadelphia.[20]

The North Carolina General Assembly first met in Raleigh in December 1794, and granted the city a charter, with a board of seven appointed commissioners and an "Intendant of Police" (which developed as the office of Mayor) to govern it. (After 1803 city commissioners were elected.) In 1799, the N.C. Minerva and Raleigh Advertiser was the first newspaper published in Raleigh.[21]John Haywood was the first Intendant of Police.[22]

19th century[edit]

Raleigh, North Carolina in 1872

In 1808, Andrew Johnson, the nation's future 17th President, was born at Casso's Inn in Raleigh.[23] The city's first water supply network was completed in 1818, although due to system failures, the project was abandoned. In 1819 Raleigh's first volunteer fire company was founded, followed in 1821 by a full-time fire company.

In 1817, the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina was established and headquartered in Raleigh.[24]

In 1831, a fire destroyed the North Carolina State House. Two years later, reconstruction began with quarried gneiss being delivered by the first railroad in the state. Raleigh celebrated the completions of the new State Capitol and new Raleigh & Gaston Railroad Company in 1840.

In 1853, the first State Fair was held near Raleigh. The first institution of higher learning in Raleigh, Peace College, was established in 1857. Raleigh's Historic Oakwood contains many houses from the 19th century that are still in good condition.

North Carolina seceded from the Union during the American Civil War. After the war began, Governor Zebulon Baird Vance ordered the construction of breastworks around the city as protection from Union troops. Near the end of the Civil War, Governor Vance arranged his evacuation to avoid capture as Union General William Sherman'sforces approached the city. Before leaving, Vance met with former governors Graham and Swain to draft a letter of surrender for Raleigh. Their intention was to protect Raleigh from the destruction inflicted on other cities by Union troops. Graham and Swain departed to meet the advancing Federal forces on the morning of April 12, 1865, and were to return by that evening. The evening struck, but Graham and Swain had not returned due to train delays and their temporary capture by Sherman. Governor Vance left the evening after Graham and Sherman failed to return, leaving behind a letter giving Mayor William H. Harrison the authority to surrender. On the morning of April 13, Mayor Harrison among others went to the southern Wake County area to meet General Hugh Judson Kilpatrick and propose surrender. Kenneth Rayner, a long-time resident of Raleigh, delivered the proposal including a promise of no resistance. Kilpatrick agreed to accept the surrender and protect Raleigh from destruction. Kilpatrick's cavalry occupied Raleigh and removed the flagpole from the state capitol, replacing it with a United States Flag above the dome. Sherman arrived shortly after and established his headquarters in the governor's mansion. The city was spared significant destruction during the war.[25] As Confederate cavalry retreated west, Union soldiers followed, leading to the Battle of Morrisville nearby.[26]

Due to the economic and social problems of the post-war period and Reconstruction, with a state economy still heavily dependent on agriculture, the city grew little over the next several decades.

Fayetteville Street during the 1910s

Shaw University, the South's first African American college, began classes in 1865 and was chartered in 1875.[27] Its Estey Hall was the first building constructed for the higher education of black women, and Leonard Medical Center was the first four-year medical school in the country for African Americans.[28]

In 1867, Episcopal clergy founded St. Augustine's College for the education of freedmen. The biracial Reconstruction legislature created new welfare institutions: in 1869, it approved the nation's first school for blind and deaf blacks, to be located in Raleigh. In 1874, the federal government constructed the Federal Building in Raleigh, the first federal government project in the Southern U.S. following the Civil War.

In 1880, the newspapers News and Observer combined to form The News & Observer.[29] It continues to be Raleigh's primary daily newspaper. The North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, now known as North Carolina State University, was founded as a land-grant college in 1887. The city's Rex Hospital opened in 1889 and included the state's first nursing school. The Baptist Women's College, now known as Meredith College, opened in 1891, and in 1898, The Academy of Music, a private music conservatory, was established.

In the late nineteenth century, two black Congressmen were elected from North Carolina's 2nd district, the last in 1898. George Henry White sought to promote civil rights for blacks and to challenge efforts by white Democrats to reduce black voting by new discriminatory laws. He and allies were unsuccessful. Based on a white supremacy campaign that returned Democrats to dominance, in 1900 the state legislature passed a new constitution, with a suffrage amendment that raised barriers to voter registration, resulting in the disenfranchisement of most blacks and many poor whites. Loss of the ability to vote also disqualified black men (and later women) from sitting on juries and serving in any office—local, state or federal. The rising black middle-class in Raleigh and other areas was politically silenced and shut out of local governance, and the Republican Party was no longer competitive in the state.

It was not until after federal civil rights legislation was passed in the mid-1960s that the majority of blacks in North Carolina would again be able to vote, sit on juries and serve in local offices. By that time many African Americans had left the state in the Great Migration to northern industrial cities for more opportunities. No African American was elected to Congress from North Carolina until 1992.

20th century[edit]

In 1912, Bloomsbury Park opened, featuring a popular carousel ride. Relocated to Pullen Park, the Pullen Park Carousel is still operating.

From 1914 to 1917, an influenza epidemic killed 288 Raleighites.[citation needed]

In 1922, WLAC signed on as the city's first radio station, but lasted only two years. WFBQ signed on in 1924 and became WPTF in 1927. It is now Raleigh's oldest continuous radio broadcaster.

In 1923, the Raleigh Fall Festival was formed. The Festival was reorganized as the North Carolina Debutante Ball in 1927.

Following immigration by Catholics, on December 12, 1924, the Roman Catholic Diocese of Raleigh was officially established by Pope Pius XI.[30] The Sacred Heart Cathedral became the official seat of the diocese with William Joseph Hafey as its bishop.

The city's first airport, Curtiss-Wright Flying Field, opened in 1929. That same year, the stock market crash resulted in six Raleigh banks closing.[31]

During the difficult 1930s of the Great Depression, government at all levels was integral to creating jobs. The city provided recreational and educational programs, and hired people for public works projects. In 1932, Raleigh Memorial Auditorium was dedicated. The North Carolina Symphony, founded the same year, performed in its new home. From 1934 to 1937, the federal Civilian Conservation Corps constructed the area now known as William B. Umstead State Park. In 1939, the State General Assembly chartered the Raleigh-Durham Aeronautical Authority to build a larger airport between Raleigh and Durham,[32] with the first flight occurring in 1943.

In 1947, Raleigh citizens adopted a council–manager form of government, the current form. Council members are elected from single-member districts. They hire a city manager.

The Dorton Arena, a 7,610-seat multi-purpose arena designed by Matthew Nowicki, was opened in 1952 on the grounds of the North Carolina State Fair.[33] It was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1973.

Raleigh experienced significant damage from Hurricane Hazel in 1954.[34]

In 1953, WNAO-TV, channel 28, became the city's first television station, though it folded in 1957.

With the opening of the Research Triangle Park in 1959, Raleigh began to experience a population increase, resulting in a total city population of 100,000 by 1960.[35] In 1960, the Census Bureau reported Raleigh's population as 76.4% white and 23.4% black.[36]

Following the passage of the federal Voting Rights Act of 1965, one of the main achievements of the Civil Rights Movement and the Lyndon B. Johnson presidency, political participation and voting by African Americans in Raleigh increased rapidly.

From the early-to-mid 20th century East Hargett Street was known as Raleigh's "black main street" and hosted numerous black-owned businesses. The area declined after the city desegregated its establishments.[37]

By the early 1970s people in Raleigh were growing increasingly concerned about growth and urban sprawl. Community organizations felt that municipal offices were being too heavily influenced by business interests when the city's population was rapidly growing and various development projects were being proposed. At their behest, the municipal elections were altered so that the mayor was to be directly elected, instead of being selected by the city council. Most city council seats were then made responsible to districts, instead of being held at-large. The 1973 elections were the first contests affected by the reforms. City Councilman Clarence Lightner defeated Raleigh Merchants bureau Executive Director G. Wesley Williams to become Raleigh's first black mayor, and thus the first black mayor in a major white-majority city in the South.[38]

In 1976, the Raleigh City and Wake County schools merged to become the Wake County Public School System, now the largest school system in the state and 19th largest in the country.[39]

During the 1970s and 1980s, the I-440 beltline was constructed, easing traffic congestion and providing access to most major city roads.

The first Raleigh Convention Center (replaced in 2008) and Fayetteville Street Mall were both opened in 1977. Fayetteville Street was turned into a pedestrian-only street in an effort to help the then-ailing downtown area, but the plan was flawed and business declined for years to come. Fayetteville Street was reopened in 2007 as the main thoroughfare of Raleigh's downtown.[40]

The 1988 Raleigh tornado outbreak of November 28, 1988, was the most destructive of the seven tornadoes reported in Northeastern North Carolina and southeastern Virginia between 1:00 AM and 5:45 AM. The Raleigh tornado produced over $77 million in damage, along with four fatalities (two in the city of Raleigh, and two in Nash County) and 154 injuries. The damage path from the storm was measured at 84 miles (135 km) long, and .5 miles (0.8 km) wide at times. The tornado was rated F4.[41]

In 1991, two large skyscrapers in Raleigh were completed, First Union Capitol Center and Two Hannover Square, along with the popular Coastal Credit Union Music Park at Walnut Creek in Southeast Raleigh.

In 1996, the Olympic Flame passed through Raleigh while on its way to the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta. Also in 1996, Hurricane Fran struck the area, causing massive flooding and extensive structural damage. In addition, WRAL-TV became the first High-Definition broadcast station in the world.

In 1997, the National Hockey League's Hartford Whalers announced their intention to move to Raleigh as the Carolina Hurricanes, becoming the city's first major league professional sports franchise.

In 1999, the Raleigh Entertainment and Sports Arena (later renamed the RBC Center and now called PNC Arena), opened to provide a home for the Hurricanes and the NC State Wolfpack men's basketball team, as well as an up-to-date major concert venue.[42]

21st century[edit]

In the first decade of the 21st century, Raleigh was featured prominently in a number of "Top 10 Lists", including those by Forbes, MSNBC and Money magazine, due to its quality of life and favorable business climate.[43]

In 2001, the Raleigh Memorial Auditorium complex was expanded with the addition of the Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts, Meymandi Concert Hall, Fletcher Opera Theater, Kennedy Theatre, Betty Ray McCain Gallery and Lichtin Plaza.[44]

Fayetteville Street reopened to vehicular traffic in 2006.[45] A variety of downtown building projects began around this time including the 34-story RBC Bank Tower, multiple condominium projects and several new restaurants. Additional skyscrapers are in the proposal/planning phase.

In 2006, the city's NHL franchise, the Carolina Hurricanes, won the Stanley Cup, North Carolina's first and only professional sports championship.

With the opening of parts of I-540 from 2005 to 2007, a new 70-mile (110 km) loop around Wake County, traffic congestion eased somewhat in the North Raleigh area. Completion of the entire loop is expected to take another 15 years.

In 2008, the city's Fayetteville Street Historic District joined the National Register of Historic Places.

In September 2010, Raleigh hosted the inaugural Hopscotch Music Festival.

In January 2011, Raleigh hosted the National Hockey LeagueAll-Star Game.[46]

In April 2011, a devastating EF-3tornado hit Raleigh, and many other tornadoes touched down in the state (ultimately the largest, but not the strongest outbreak to ever hit the state), killing 24 people. The tornado tracked northeast through parts of Downtown, East Central Raleigh and Northeast Raleigh and produced $115 million in damages in Wake County. There were 4 fatalities in the city.[47]

In September 2015 Holy Trinity Anglican Church was opened; the first church to be built in downtown Raleigh since 1958.[48][49]

On July 26, 2017 the Catholic Diocese of Raleigh dedicated its new cathedral, Holy Name of Jesus Cathedral, the fifth-largest in the United States.[50][51][52]

Geography[edit]

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city of Raleigh occupies a total area of 144.0 square miles (373.0 km2), of which 142 square miles (369 km2) is land and 0.97 square miles (2.5 km2), or 0.76%, is covered by water. The Neuse River flows through the northeast end of the city.

Raleigh is located in the northeast central region of North Carolina, where the Piedmont and Atlantic Coastal Plain regions meet. This area is known as the "fall line" because it marks the elevation inland at which waterfalls begin to appear in creeks and rivers. As a result, most of Raleigh features gently rolling hills that slope eastward toward the state's flat coastal plain.

The city of Raleigh is located 24 miles (39 km) southeast of Durham, North Carolina,[53] 63 miles (101 km) northeast of Fayetteville, North Carolina,[54] 131 miles (211 km) northwest of Wilmington, North Carolina,[55] 165 miles (266 km) northeast of Charlotte, North Carolina,[56] and 155 miles (249 km) southwest of Richmond, Virginia.[57] A small portion of Raleigh is located in Durham County, North Carolina.

Cityscape[edit]

Main article: Raleigh, North Carolina neighborhoods

See also: List of tallest buildings in Raleigh

Downtown Raleigh panorama, from 1909
Downtown Raleigh panorama, in 2014
Fayetteville Street in Downtown Raleigh

Raleigh is divided into several major geographic areas, each of which use a Raleigh address and a ZIP code that begins with the digits 276. PNC Plaza, formerly known as RBC Plaza, is the largest and tallest skyscraper in the city of Raleigh. The tower rises to a height of 538 feet (164 m), with a floor count of 34.[58]

[edit]

Warehouses on Martin Street, Raleigh NC

One common division of Raleigh is to differentiate the central part of the city, which lies inside of the circumferential highway known as the Raleigh Beltline (I-440 and I-40) from areas outside of the Beltline. The area inside of the beltline includes the entirety of the central business district known as Downtown Raleigh, as well as several more residential areas surrounding it.

The downtown area is home to historic buildings such as the Sir Walter Raleigh Hotel built in the early 20th century, the restored City Market, the Fayetteville Street downtown business district, which includes the PNC Plaza and Wells Fargo Capitol Center buildings, as well as the North Carolina Museum of History, North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences, North Carolina State Capitol, William Peace University, the City of Raleigh Museum, Raleigh Convention Center, Shaw University, Campbell University School of Law, and St. Augustine's College.[59] In the 2000s, an effort by the Downtown Raleigh Alliance was made to separate this area of the city into five smaller districts: Fayetteville Street, Moore Square, Glenwood South, Warehouse (Raleigh), and Capital District (Raleigh).[60]

Some of the names have become common place among locals such as the Warehouse, Fayetteville Street, and Glenwood South Districts.[61][62] Other neighborhoods lying inside the Beltline include Cameron Park, Boylan Heights,[63] Country Club Hills, Coley Forest, Five Points, Budleigh, Glenwood-Brooklyn, Hayes Barton Historic District, Moore Square, Mordecai (home to the historic Mordecai House), Rochester Heights, South Park, Rosengarten Park, Belvidere Park, Woodcrest, Oberlin Village, and Historic Oakwood. These neighborhoods were typically built before World War II, and roughly correspond to the extent of the city of Raleigh before the population boom of the latter half of the 20th century led to growth of the city limits beyond the historic urban core.

Midtown Raleigh[edit]

The towers at North Hills, in Midtown Raleigh.

Midtown Raleigh is a relatively new term used to describe the residential and commercial area lying on the northside of the I-440 Beltline and is part of North Raleigh. It is roughly framed by Glenwood/Creedmoor Road to the West, Wake Forest Road to the East, and Millbrook Road to the North. It includes shopping centers such as North Hills and Crabtree Valley Mall. It also includes North Hills Park and part of the Raleigh Greenway System.[64] The term was coined by the Greater Raleigh Chamber of Commerce, developer John Kane and planning director Mitchell Silver. The News & Observer newspaper started using the term for marketing purposes only.[65] The Midtown Raleigh Alliance was founded on July 25, 2011 as a way for community leaders to promote the area.[66] The center of the area, especially around the North Hills development at the junction of Six Forks Road and the Beltline, is experiencing rapid urbanization as several high-rise buildings have been built since 2010.

East Raleigh[edit]

East Raleigh is situated roughly from Capital Boulevard near the I-440 beltline to New Hope Road. Most of East Raleigh's development is along primary corridors such as U.S. 1 (Capital Boulevard), New Bern Avenue, Poole Road, Buffaloe Road, and New Hope Road. Neighborhoods in East Raleigh include Hedingham, Longview, Lockwood, Madonna Acres,[67] New Hope, Thompson-Hunter and Wilder's Grove. The area is bordered to the east by the town of Knightdale.[68]

West Raleigh[edit]

West Raleigh lies along Hillsborough Street and Western Boulevard. The area is bordered to the west and south by Cary. It is home to North Carolina State University, Meredith College, Pullen Park, Pullen Memorial Baptist Church, the Islamic Association of Raleigh, Village District, Lake Johnson, the North Carolina Museum of Art and historic Saint Mary's School. Primary thoroughfares serving West Raleigh, in addition to Hillsborough Street, are Avent Ferry Road, Blue Ridge Road, and Western Boulevard. The PNC Arena is also located here adjacent to the North Carolina State Fairgrounds. These are located approximately 2 miles from Rex Hospital.[69]

North Raleigh[edit]

North Raleigh is an expansive, diverse, and fast-growing suburban area of the city that is home to established neighborhoods to the south along with many newly built subdivisions and along its northern fringes. The area generally falls North of Millbrook Road. It is primarily suburban with large shopping areas. Primary neighborhoods and subdivisions in North Raleigh include Bartons Creek Bluffs, Bedford, Bent Tree, Black Horse Run, Brier Creek, Brookhaven, Coachman's Trail, Crossgate, Crosswinds, Dominion Park, Durant Trails, Ethan's Glenn, Falls River, Greystone Village, Harrington Grove, Hidden Valley, Lake Park, Long Lake, North Haven, North Ridge, Oakcroft, Shannon Woods, Six Forks Station, Springdale Estates, Stonebridge, Stone Creek, Stonehenge, Summerfield, The Sanctuary, Valley Estates, Wakefield, Weathersfield, Windsor Forest, and Wood Valley. The area is served by a number of primary transportation corridors including Glenwood Avenue U.S. Route 70, Interstate 540, Wake Forest Road, Millbrook Road, Lynn Road, Six Forks Road, Spring Forest Road, Creedmoor Road, Leesville Road, Norwood Road, Strickland Road, and North Hills Drive.[70]

South Raleigh[edit]

South Raleigh is located along U.S. 401 south toward Fuquay-Varina and along US 70 into suburban Garner. This area is the least developed and least dense area of Raleigh (much of the area lies within the Swift Creekwatershed district, where development regulations limit housing densities and construction). The area is bordered to the west by Cary, to the east by Garner, to the southwest by Holly Springs and the southeast by Fuquay-Varina. Neighborhoods in South Raleigh include Eagle Creek, Renaissance Park, Lake Wheeler, Swift Creek, Carolina Pines, Rhamkatte, Riverbrooke, and Enchanted Oaks.[71]

Southeast Raleigh[edit]

Southeast Raleigh is bounded by downtown on the west, Garner on the southwest, and rural Wake County to the southeast. The area includes areas along Rock Quarry Road, Poole Road, and New Bern Avenue. Primary neighborhoods include Abbington Ridge, Pearl Ridge, Chastain, Chavis Heights, Raleigh Country Club, Southgate, Kingwood Forest, Rochester Heights, Emerald Village and Biltmore Hills. Coastal Credit Union Music Park (formerly Time Warner Cable Music Pavilion, Alltel Pavilion and Walnut Creek Amphitheatre) is one of the region's major outdoor concert venues and is located on Rock Quarry Road. Shaw University is located in this part of the city. Starting in 2020, large tracts of formerly unoccupied land along Rock Quarry Road between New Hope Road and Barwell Road, and between Barwell Road and Battle Bridge Road, have been cleared for new developments.

Climate[edit]

Ducks swimming at Durant Nature Reserve in the Fall

Like much of the Southeastern United States, Raleigh has a humid subtropical climate (KöppenCfa). Winters are generally cool, with a normal January daily mean temperature of 41.9 °F (5.5 °C).[72] On average, there are 69 nights per year that drop to or below freezing, and only 2.7 days that fail to rise above freezing.[72] Raleigh receives an average annual rainfall of 46.07 inches (117.0 cm).[73] Annual and monthly temperature and precipitation data are in chart below, based on 1991-2020 climate data. February is the driest month, with an average of 2.78 inches (70.6 mm) of precipitation. Precipitation is well distributed around the year, with a slight maximum between July and September, owing to generally frequent, sometimes heavy, showers and thunderstorms, and the threat of tropical weather systems (primarily in from August to early October) bringing heavy rainfall. Summers are hot and humid, with a normal July daily mean temperature of 80.5 °F (26.9 °C).[72] There are 48 days per year with highs at or above 90 °F (32 °C).[72] Autumn is similar to spring overall but has fewer days of rainfall, but greater potential for extremely heavy rainfall in a one/two day period, owing to occasional threat from tropical weather systems (hurricanes and tropical storms) packing torrential rainfall. In September 1999, Raleigh recorded its wettest month ever, with over 21 inches of rain, due to torrential rainfall from tropical weather systems, most notably Hurricane Floyd on September 15–16. Extremes in temperature have ranged from −9 °F (−23 °C) on January 21, 1985 up to 105 °F (41 °C), most recently on June 29–30 and July 8, 2012.[72] Raleigh falls in USDAhardiness zones 7b (5 °F to 10 °F) and 8a (10 °F to 15 °F).[74]

Raleigh receives an average of 5.2 inches (13.2 cm) of snow in winter. Freezing rain and sleet also occur most winters, and occasionally the area experiences a major damaging ice storm. On January 24–25, 2000, Raleigh received its greatest snowfall from a single storm – 20.3 inches (52 cm) – the Winter Storm of January 2000.[75] Storms of this magnitude are generally the result of cold air damming that affects the city due to its proximity to the Appalachian Mountains. Winter storms have caused traffic problems in the past as well. The region also experiences occasional periods of drought, during which the city sometimes has restricted water use by residents. During the late summer and early fall, Raleigh can experience hurricanes. In 1996, Hurricane Fran caused severe damage in the Raleigh area, mostly from falling trees.[76] Hurricanes Dennis and Floyd in September 1999 were primary contributors to that month's extreme rainfall of over 21 inches. The most recent hurricane to have a considerable effect on the area was Hurricane Florence in 2018. Tornadoes also have on occasion affected the city of Raleigh, most notably the November 28, 1988 tornado which occurred in the early morning hours and rated F4 on the Fujita scale and affected northwestern portions of the city.[77] There also was the April 16, 2011 EF3 tornado, which affected portions of downtown and northeast Raleigh and the suburb of Holly Springs.[78]

Climate data for Raleigh–Durham International Airport, North Carolina (1991–2020 normals,[a] extremes 1887–present[b])
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 80
(27)
84
(29)
94
(34)
95
(35)
99
(37)
105
(41)
105
(41)
105
(41)
104
(40)
100
(38)
88
(31)
81
(27)
105
(41)
Mean maximum °F (°C) 71.9
(22.2)
74.4
(23.6)
81.6
(27.6)
86.4
(30.2)
91.3
(32.9)
96.6
(35.9)
98.2
(36.8)
96.7
(35.9)
92.3
(33.5)
86.7
(30.4)
78.5
(25.8)
72.8
(22.7)
99.6
(37.6)
Average high °F (°C) 51.9
(11.1)
55.8
(13.2)
63.3
(17.4)
72.7
(22.6)
80.0
(26.7)
87.4
(30.8)
90.8
(32.7)
88.7
(31.5)
82.5
(28.1)
73.0
(22.8)
63.0
(17.2)
54.7
(12.6)
72.0
(22.2)
Daily mean °F (°C) 41.9
(5.5)
45.0
(7.2)
51.8
(11.0)
60.8
(16.0)
68.8
(20.4)
76.7
(24.8)
80.5
(26.9)
78.8
(26.0)
72.6
(22.6)
61.7
(16.5)
51.5
(10.8)
44.6
(7.0)
61.2
(16.2)
Average low °F (°C) 31.8
(−0.1)
34.2
(1.2)
40.3
(4.6)
48.9
(9.4)
57.7
(14.3)
66.0
(18.9)
70.2
(21.2)
68.9
(20.5)
62.7
(17.1)
50.3
(10.2)
40.0
(4.4)
34.4
(1.3)
50.4
(10.2)
Mean minimum °F (°C) 14.0
(−10.0)
19.2
(−7.1)
23.7
(−4.6)
32.2
(0.1)
42.8
(6.0)
54.2
(12.3)
61.0
(16.1)
58.7
(14.8)
48.7
(9.3)
33.2
(0.7)
24.4
(−4.2)
19.9
(−6.7)
12.1
(−11.1)
Record low °F (°C) −9
(−23)
−2
(−19)
11
(−12)
23
(−5)
29
(−2)
38
(3)
48
(9)
46
(8)
37
(3)
19
(−7)
11
(−12)
0
(−18)
−9
(−23)
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.43
(87)
2.78
(71)
4.10
(104)
3.53
(90)
3.58
(91)
3.89
(99)
5.02
(128)
4.71
(120)
5.15
(131)
3.37
(86)
3.32
(84)
3.39
(86)
46.07
(1,170)
Average snowfall inches (cm) 2.6
(6.6)
1.4
(3.6)
0.3
(0.76)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.1
(0.25)
0.8
(2.0)
5.2
(13)
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in)10.1 9.3 10.7 9.5 9.9 11.2 11.7 10.7 9.0 7.6 8.2 9.7 117.6
Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in)1.2 1.2 0.4 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.1 0.5 3.4
Average relative humidity (%) 66.5 64.1 63.0 61.7 71.1 73.6 76.0 77.9 77.1 73.3 69.1 68.5 70.2
Average dew point °F (°C) 26.8
(−2.9)
28.2
(−2.1)
35.8
(2.1)
43.3
(6.3)
55.2
(12.9)
63.5
(17.5)
67.8
(19.9)
67.5
(19.7)
61.5
(16.4)
49.3
(9.6)
39.4
(4.1)
31.1
(−0.5)
47.5
(8.6)
Mean monthly sunshine hours163.8 173.1 228.9 250.7 258.4 267.7 259.5 239.6 217.6 215.4 174.0 157.6 2,606.3
Percent possible sunshine53 57 62 64 59 61 58 57 58 62 56 52 59
Average ultraviolet index3 4 6 7 9 10 10 9 8 5 3 2 6
Source 1: NOAA (relative humidity, dew point, and sun 1961–1990)[72][79][80]
Source 2: Weather Atlas (UV Index)[81]

Demographics[edit]

Historical population
CensusPop.
1800669
181097645.9%
18202,674174.0%
18301,700−36.4%
18402,24432.0%
18504,518101.3%
18604,7805.8%
18707,79063.0%
18809,26518.9%
189012,67836.8%
190013,6437.6%
191019,21840.9%
192024,41827.1%
193037,37953.1%
194046,87925.4%
195065,67940.1%
196093,93143.0%
1970122,83030.8%
1980150,25522.3%
1990212,09241.2%
2000276,09330.2%
2010403,89246.3%
2020467,66515.8%
U.S. Decennial Census[82]
2010–2020[4]
Map of racial distribution in Raleigh, 2010 U.S. Census. Each dot is 25 people: White, Black, Asian, Hispanicor Other(yellow)

In the American Community Survey of 2019, the city of Raleigh's population was estimated at 474,708; an earlier estimate determined the population at 474,069.[85] The racial makeup of Raleigh in 2019 was 52.5% non-Hispanic white, 28.3% Black or African American, 0.4% American Indian or Alaska Native, 4.0% Asian American, 0.1% from some other race, 2.1% two or more races, 12.5% Hispanic or Latin American of any race.[86][87]

According to the 2010 United States Census, the racial composition of the city was: 57.5% White (53.3% non-Hispanic white), 29.3% Black or African American, 4.3% Asian American (1.2% Indian, 0.8% Chinese, 0.7% Vietnamese, 0.5% Korean, 0.4% Filipino, 0.1% Japanese), 2.6% two or more races, 1.4% some other race, 0.5% Native American, and <0.1% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander[88]

In addition, 11.4% of city residents were Hispanic or Latino Americans, of any race (5.9% Mexican, 1.1% Puerto Rican, 0.9% Salvadoran, 0.6% Dominican, 0.6% Honduran, 0.3% Colombian, 0.3% Cuban, 0.2% Guatemalan, 0.2% Spanish, 0.2% Peruvian, 0.1% Venezuelan, 0.1% Ecuadorian, 0.1% Argentine, and 0.1% Panamanian).

At the 2000 United States Census,[6] there were 276,093 persons (July 2008 estimate was 380,173) and 61,371 families residing in Raleigh. The population density was 2,409.2 people per square mile (930.2/km2). There were 120,699 housing units at an average density of 1,053.2 per square mile (406.7/km2). The racial composition of the city was: 63.31% White, 27.80% Black or African American, 7.01% Hispanic or Latino American, 3.38% Asian American, 0.36% Native American, 0.04% Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander, 3.24% some other race, and 1.88% two or more races.

There were 112,608 households in the city in 2000, of which 26.5% included children below the age of 18, 39.5% were composed of married couples living together, 11.4% reported a female householder with no husband present, and 45.5% classified themselves as nonfamily. Unmarried partners were present in 2.2% of households. In addition, 33.1% of all households were composed of individuals living alone, of which 6.2% was someone 65 years of age or older. The average household size in Raleigh was 2.30 persons, and the average family size was 2.97 persons.

Raleigh's population in 2000 was evenly distributed with 20.9% below the age of 18, 15.9% aged 18 to 24, 36.6% from 25 to 44, and 18.4% from 45 to 64. An estimated 8.3% of the population was 65 years of age or older, and the median age was 31 years. For every 100 females, there were 98.0 males; for every 100 females aged 18 or older, there were 96.6 males aged 18 or older.

The median household income in the city was $46,612 in 2000, and the median family income was $60,003. Males earned a median income of $39,248, versus $30,656 for females. The median per capita income for the city was $25,113, and an estimated 11.5% of the population and 7.1% of families were living below the poverty line. Of the total population, 18.8% of those below the age of 18, and 9.3% of those 65 and older, were living below the poverty line.

In 2019, an estimated 10.9% of the local population were at or below the poverty line.[89] The median household income from 2014-2018 was $63,891 and the per capita income was $36,875.[85] There were 180,046 households with an average of 2.43 persons per household. The median value of an owner-occupied housing unit was $236,700 in 2018 and the monthly cost with a mortgage was $1,480. The cost without a mortgage was $526. Raleigh had a median gross rent of $1,074.[85]

Religion[edit]

Raleigh is home to a wide variety of religious practitioners. The predominant religion in Raleigh is Christianity, with the largest numbers of adherents being Baptist (14.1%), Methodist (5.6%), and Roman Catholic (4.2%). Others include Presbyterianism (2.8%), Pentecostalism (1.7%), Anglican/Episcopalianism (1.2%), Lutheranism (0.6%), the Latter-Day Saints (0.7%), and other Christian denominations (10.2%) including the Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox, Jehovah's Witness, Christian Science, Christian Unitarianism, other Mainline Protestant groups, and non-denominational Christians.[90] The Roman Catholic Diocese of Raleigh, the Episcopal Diocese of North Carolina, the North Carolina Annual Conference of the United Methodist Church, and the New Hope Presbytery of the Presbyterian Church (USA) are all headquartered in Raleigh.[91][92][93]

Other religions, including Hinduism, Buddhism, Baháʼí,[94]Druze, Taoism, and Shintoism[95] make up 1.31% of religious practitioners. Judaism (0.9%) and Islam (0.8%) are also practiced.[90]

In Wake County, 29% of the population are affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention, 22% are affiliated with the Catholic Church, 17% are affiliated with the United Methodist Church, 6% are affiliated with the Presbyterian Church (USA), and 27% are religiously affiliated with other denominations, religions, or are not religiously affiliated.[96]

Crime[edit]

According to the Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Reports, in 2019 the Raleigh Police Department and other agencies in the city reported 1,222 incidents of violent crime and 8,520 incidents of property crime – far below both the national average and the North Carolina average. Of the violent crimes reported, 5 were murders, 164 were rape/sexual assaults and 322 were robberies. Aggravated assault accounted for 731 of the total violent crimes. Property crimes included burglaries which accounted for 1,200, larcenies for 6,572 and Motor vehicle theft accounted for 748 incidents out of the total.[97]

Economy[edit]

Raleigh's downtown

Raleigh's industrial base includes financial services, electrical, medical, electronic and telecommunications equipment, clothing and apparel, food processing, paper products, and pharmaceuticals. Raleigh is part of North Carolina's Research Triangle, one of the country's largest and most successful research parks, and a major center in the United States for high-tech and biotech research, as well as advanced textile development.[98] The city is a major retail shipping point for eastern North Carolina and a wholesale distributing point for the grocery industry.[99]

The healthcare and pharmaceutical industry has experienced major growth in recent years with many companies based in Raleigh including PRA Health Sciences, Chiesi USA (subsidiary of Chiesi Farmaceutici), formerly Mallinckrodt prior to tax evasion with Ireland, MAKO Surgical Corp., Metabolon, TearScience, and American Board of Anesthesiology.

Raleigh was number one on the 2015 Forbes list of the best place for businesses and careers.[100] Companies based in Raleigh include Advance Auto Parts, Bandwidth, Truist Financial, Building Materials Holding Corporation, Capitol Broadcasting Company, Carquest, First Citizens BancShares, Golden Corral, Martin Marietta Materials, PRA Health Sciences, Red Hat, Vontier, Waste Industries, and Lulu.[101][102][103][104]

Social Blade, a website that tracks social media statistics and analytics, and Temple Run developer Imangi Studios are based in Raleigh.

The North Carolina Air National Guard a unit of the Air National Guard is also headquartered in Raleigh.

In April 2014 Steven P. Rosenthal of Northland Investment Corp. referred to Raleigh as "a real concentration of brain power. You have a lot of smart people living in the same place. That will drive the economy."[105]

Top employers[edit]

According to Raleigh's 2017–18 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[106] the top employers in the city are:

# Employer No. of employees
1 State of North Carolina22,365
2 WakeMed9,362
3 North Carolina State University8,948
4 Wake County Public School System8,396
5 UNC Rex Healthcare5,680
6 City of Raleigh 4,276
7 Wake County3,960
8 NC DHHS3,800
9 Duke Energy Progress2,800
10 Wake Technical Community College2,160

Arts and culture[edit]

Museums[edit]

Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts, 2008
The Videri Chocolate Factory in the Warehouse District

Performing arts[edit]

The Coastal Credit Union Music Park at Walnut Creek hosts major international touring acts. In 2011, the Downtown Raleigh Amphitheater opened (now sponsored as the Red Hat Amphitheater), which hosts numerous concerts primarily in the summer months. An additional amphitheater sits on the grounds of the North Carolina Museum of Art, which hosts a summer concert series and outdoor movies.[118] Nearby Cary is home to the Koka Booth Amphitheatre which hosts additional summer concerts and outdoor movies, and serves as the venue for regularly scheduled outdoor concerts by the North Carolina Symphony based in Raleigh. During the North Carolina State Fair, Dorton Arena hosts headline acts. The private Lincoln Theatre is one of several clubs in downtown Raleigh that schedules many concerts throughout the year in multiple formats (rock, pop, country).

The Duke Energy Center for the Performing Arts complex houses the Raleigh Memorial Auditorium, the Fletcher Opera Theater, the Kennedy Theatre, and the Meymandi Concert Hall. In 2008, a new theatre space, the Meymandi Theatre at the Murphey School, was opened in the restored auditorium of the historic Murphey School.[119] Theater performances are also offered at the Raleigh Little Theatre, Long View Center, Ira David Wood III Pullen Park Theatre, and Stewart and Thompson Theaters at North Carolina State University.

Raleigh is home to several professional arts organizations, including the North Carolina Symphony, the Opera Company of North Carolina, Theatre In The Park, Burning Coal Theatre Company, the North Carolina Theatre, Broadway Series South and the Carolina Ballet. The numerous local colleges and universities significantly add to the options available for viewing live performances.

Visual arts[edit]

North Carolina Museum of Art, occupying a large suburban campus on Blue Ridge Road near the North Carolina State Fairgrounds, maintains one of the premier public art collections located between Washington, D.C., and Atlanta. In addition to its extensive collections of American Art, European Art and ancient art, the museum recently has hosted major exhibitions featuring Auguste Rodin (in 2000) and Claude Monet (in 2006-07), each attracting more than 200,000 visitors.[120][121] Unlike most prominent public museums, the North Carolina Museum of Art acquired a large number of the works in its permanent collection through purchases with public funds. The museum's outdoor park is one of the largest such art parks in the country. The museum facility underwent a major expansion which greatly expanded the exhibit space that was completed in 2010. The 127,000 sf new expansion is designed by NYC architect Thomas Phifer and Partners.

Raleigh's downtown is also home to many local art galleries such as Art Space in City Market, Visual Art Exchange, and 311 Gallery, on Martin Street, and Bee Hive Studios on Hargett Street. CAM Raleigh is a downtown contemporary art museum, also on Martin Street, that serves to promote new artists and does not house a permanent collection. CAM Raleigh was designed by the award-winning architectural firm Brooks+Scarpa of Los Angeles.[122]

Sports[edit]

See also: List of sports venues in North Carolina

Professional[edit]

The National Hockey League's Carolina Hurricanes franchise moved to Raleigh in 1997 from Hartford, Connecticut (where it was known as the Hartford Whalers).[123] The team played its first two seasons more than 60 miles away at Greensboro Coliseum while its home arena, Raleigh Entertainment and Sports Arena (later RBC Center and now PNC Arena), was under construction. The Hurricanes are the only major league (NFL, NHL, NBA, MLB) professional sports team in North Carolina to have won a championship, winning the Stanley Cup in 2006, over the Edmonton Oilers.[124] The city played host to the 2011 NHL All-Star Game.

In addition to the Hurricanes, the North Carolina FC of the United Soccer League and North Carolina Courage women's professional soccer team play in suburban Cary to the west; the Carolina Mudcats, a Single-A minor-league baseball team, play in the city's eastern suburbs; the newly formed Single-A minor-league baseballFayetteville Woodpeckers, who formerly played in Buies Creek, began play in the nearby out-of-county southern suburb of Fayetteville when their new ballpark opened in 2019;[125] the Raleigh Flyers of the American Ultimate Disc League play primarily at Cardinal Gibbons High School near the PNC Arena; and the Durham Bulls, the AAA minor-league baseball team made internationally famous by the movie Bull Durham, play in the neighboring city of Durham.

Several other professional sports leagues have had former franchises (now defunct) in Raleigh, including the Raleigh IceCaps of the ECHL (1991–1998); Carolina Cobras of the Arena Football League (2000–2004); the Raleigh–Durham Skyhawks of the World League of American Football (1991); the Raleigh Bullfrogs of the Global Basketball Association (1991–1992); the Raleigh Cougars of the United States Basketball League (1997–1999); and most recently, the Carolina Courage of the Women's United Soccer Association (2000–2001 in Chapel Hill, 2001–2003 in suburban Cary), which won that league's championship Founders Cup in 2002.

The Raleigh area has hosted the Professional Golfers' Association (PGA)Nationwide TourRex Hospital Open since 1994, with the current location of play at Raleigh's Wakefield Plantation.[126] Nearby Prestonwood Country Club hosts the PGA SAS Championship every fall.

Collegiate[edit]

North Carolina State University is located in southwest Raleigh where the Wolfpack competes nationally in 24 intercollegiate varsity sports as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference.[127] The university's football team plays in Carter–Finley Stadium, the second largest football stadium in North Carolina, while the men's basketball team shares the PNC Arena with the Carolina Hurricanes hockey club. The Wolfpack women's basketball, volleyball, and gymnastics as well as men's wrestling events are held on campus at Reynolds Coliseum. The men's baseball team plays at Doak Field.[128]

Amateur[edit]

The North Carolina Tigers compete as an Australian Rules football club in the United States Australian Football League, in the Eastern Australian Football League.[129]

Raleigh is also home to one of the Cheer Extreme All Stars gyms. In 2009 and again in 2010, Cheer Extreme Raleigh's Small Senior Level 5 Team were silver medalists at the Cheerleading Worlds Competition in Orlando, Florida, and in 2012 they received the bronze medal.[citation needed] Raleigh is also home to one of the Southeast's premier Hardcourt Bike Polo clubs.[130]

Because of the area's many billiards rooms, Raleigh is home to one of the largest amateur league franchises for playing pool, the Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill American Poolplayers Association. There are leagues available in formats for players of any skill level.

Parks and recreation[edit]

A college student walks her dog at Lake Johnson in the Fall

Raleigh is the home of Raleigh Kubb, both a competitive and non-competitive kubb club. Raleigh Kubb hosts kubb tournaments benefitting various charities in the Raleigh area.

The Raleigh Parks and Recreation Department offers a wide variety of leisure opportunities at more than 200 sites throughout the city, which include: 8,100 acres (33 km2) of park land, 78 miles (126 km) of greenway, 22 community centers, a BMX championship-caliber race track, 112 tennis courts among 25 locations, 5 public lakes, and 8 public aquatic facilities. The park system includes the historic Pullen Park, the oldest public park in North Carolina. The J. C. Raulston Arboretum, an 8-acre (32,000 m²) arboretum and botanical garden in west Raleigh administered by North Carolina State University, maintains a year-round collection that is open daily to the public without charge.

Government[edit]

Historically, Raleigh voters have tended to elect conservative Democrats in local, state, and national elections, a holdover from their one-party system of the late 19th century.[citation needed]

City Council[edit]

Main article: Raleigh City Council

Raleigh operates under a council-manager government. Raleigh City Council consists of eight members; all seats, including the Mayor's

Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Raleigh,_North_Carolina

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Источник: https://www.cnn.com/projects/ppp-business-loans/states/sc?page=87&limit=50

First Reliance Bank Branches

11 branches found. Showing 1 - 11

Bank Routing Number

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institution for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, and other payments to the correct bank branch.

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Источник: https://banks-america.com/routing/first-reliance-bank/

Greenville, S.C., July 21, 2021 – First Reliance Bank has hired William Jones as branch manager for its downtown Greenville branch. In this new role, Jones will oversee the day-to-day client services and branch operations at 500 E. Washington Street.

“We are excited to welcome William and have his expertise guide our Greenville branch,” said Rick Saunders, CEO of First Reliance Bank. “He’s an experienced manager and will help drive our commitment to delivering an exceptional customer experience to our clients in Greenville.”

Jones comes to First Reliance with more than two decades of experience in retail and business banking, including over a decade as a financial center manager for a large bank in South Carolina. He attended the University of Maryland and is a 15-year veteran of the United States Air Force.

“William brings an unparalleled level of professionalism and financial expertise to banking. His clients love him,” said Brian Rogers, Greenville market president. “We welcome William to the First Reliance team as we grow our brand and market share in Greenville and Upstate, SC.”

ABOUT FIRST RELIANCE BANK

Founded in 1999, First Reliance Bancshares, Inc. (OTC: FSRL.OB), is based in Florence, South Carolina and has assets of approximately $778 million. The Company employs more than 186 professionals and has locations throughout South Carolina and central North Carolina. First Reliance has redefined community banking with a commitment to making customers lives better, its founding principle. Customers of the company have given it a 93% customer satisfaction rating well above the bank industry average of 81%. First Reliance is also one of three companies throughout South Carolina to receive the Best Places To Work in South Carolina award all 15 years since the program began. We believe that this recognition confirms that our associates are engaged and committed to our brand and the communities we serve. In addition to offering a full range of personalized community banking products and services for individuals, small businesses, and corporations, First Reliance offers two unique community-customers programs, which include: Hometown Heroes, a package of benefits for those serving our communities and Check N Save, an outreach program for the unbanked or under-banked. We also offer a full suite of digital banking services, a Customer Service Guaranty, a Mortgage Service Guaranty, and are open on most traditional holidays.

Additional information about the Company is available on the Company’s website at www.firstreliance.com.

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Источник: https://www.postandcourier.com/content/tncms/live/

First Reliance Bank

First Reliance Bank

2701 West Palmetto Street Florence, SC 29501

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843-656-5000

www.firstreliance.com/how-we-m...

Categories

Mortgage Brokers

NowCLOSED
Work hours
MO 08:00 – 18:00 SA 08:00 – 18:00
TU 08:00 – 18:00 SU 08:00 – 18:00
WE 08:00 – 18:00
TH 08:00 – 18:00
FR 08:00 – 18:00
First Reliance Bank cover
Description First Reliance Bank has two locations in Florence to serve customers. Florence is also our corporate headquarters. Our main branch is located at 2170 West Palmetto Street and offers clients a wide variety of personal and business banking services. Florence is at the heart of the Pee Dee region of South Carolina and is known for its citizens’ hospitality and welcoming ways.

When it comes to your business, every decision you make is a big one. And when it comes to decisions about your money — well, let’s just say those decisions are huge. At First Reliance, we believe there’s no such thing as small business — there are only big opportunities. We’ve taken the time to really understand what makes a growing business really tick. As a result, we’ve created a special program that’s designed for businesses like yours. We offer business banking services that are focused on making your business better — and ultimately, your life, too.
Products Banking, Mortgage Lender, Home Loans, Personal Banking

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Источник: https://yellow.place/en/first-reliance-bank-florence-al-usa
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