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Please join the Alleghany Foundation, the Alleghany Highlands Economic Development Corporation, the Alleghany Highlands Chamber of Commerce & Tourism, and Virginia Community Capital at the first of four FREE Community workshops focused on enhancing the entrepreneurial environment in the Alleghany Highlands.

This FREE workshop will focus on what it takes to build a small business in a rural community.  This two hour (6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.) interactive session brings in business expertise from Jim Flowers at Virginia Tech Knowledge Works.  The workshop will begin with a networking session to get to know your peers in the room.  Click here to view flyer and register at the link provided.

The Alleghany Highlands is a natural choice for large companies, small businesses, individuals and families. We’re pro-business and family friendly. Good schools are an advantage for families with children and companies that want well-educated employees. Low taxes benefit everyone.

Welcome to the Alleghany Highlands! Start your move right here. We have the information about taxes, schools, utilities, local resources and more.
This section is divided into two sections: one for businesses and one for families to help whether you’re looking for a new corporate address, or the perfect home.


Need to know more? We’re here to help!



Ridgeline Physical Therapy

Ridgeline Owners ‘Busy,’ Energized’ By Terri McClung This is the second in the series of interviews conducted by the Alleghany Highlands Economic Development Corporation about what it is like to be a small business entrepreneur in our area. I recently had the opportunity to meet with Brett Siebenkittel and Jonathan Eaton, owners of Ridgeline Physical […]

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Covington: The Life of an American Mill Town

America’s Industrial Revolution not only transformed existing cities but gave birth to them in previously rural areas. Mills—textile, food-refining, or otherwise—allowed towns to grow by leaps and bounds, sometimes more than doubling their populations in a decade or two. Industry is often thought of as the keystone of the mid-century economy in Rust Belt towns […]

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