ANNUAL HOMEOWNERS MEETING - OCTOBER 19, 2021 AT 7 PM- POTOMAC COMMUNITY CENTER - ALL HOMEOWNERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND - OR SEND IN YOUR PROXY VOTE ASAP.
Fallsberry Homeowners Association, Inc. is a 138 home community with both townhouses and single family homes located just off Falls Road. The community has many amenities including a tot lot, tennis court, walking paths, and parking.
The community is tucked away in the woods yet just minutes from Potomac Village, a small cluster of upscale shops and businesses at the intersection of MD189 (Falls Road) and MD190 (River Road).
Effective July 1, 2021, the Board of Directors is pleased to announce that Alvin. L. Aubinoe, Inc. will be the Association's property management firm.The Association is managed by Cindy Hoes who can be contacted at (email@example.com).
Alvin L. Aubinoe, Inc. based in Rockville, MD, is part of the Commercial Real Estate Management Industry. Alvin L. Aubinoe, Inc. has 44 total employees across all of its locations and generates $5.12 million in sales (USD). (Sales figure is modelled). There are 4 companies in the Alvin L. Aubinoe, Inc. corporate family.real estate and property management firm that has been operating in Maryland since 1940. For full contact information, please visit the Management Company Contacts page of this website.
History of Potomac
The land which is now Potomac Village was first settled by Edward Offutt in 1714 after he was granted a 600-acre (2.4 km2) land grant "Clewerwell" by Lord Baltimore. His grant of land was by the Tehogee Indian Trail, an Indian trade route built by the Canaze Indian nation in 1716. Throughout the 18th century, what became known as Offutts Crossroads was a small, rural community which served planters and travelers. In the 19th century, a few small dwellings had been built along with a tavern established in 1820. By the time of the Civil War, the community contained two general stores, a blacksmith shop, and a post office which served a community of 100.
Offutts Crossroads was renamed Potomac in 1880 by John McDonald. An Irishman and veteran of the Civil War, McDonald settled in Potomac around that time. He petitioned for the name change since postal officials were asking for brief names and there were already several other communities in the area with the name "crossroads".
By the turn of the 20th century, Potomac experienced a period of growth. Thomas Perry, an operator of a nearby general store, built a house on the corner of Falls and River Roads in 1902. More residential structures were built on the northern section of Falls Road throughout the 1920s and 1930s. During the 1950s, Potomac was one of many communities in Montgomery County to experience suburbanization. Potomac quickly transformed from a rural farming community to a suburban community from the mid to late 20th century.
Numerous original buildings within Potomac Village have been demolished for the construction of strip malls and modern office buildings. However, in the surrounding area, many of the old farmhouses remain, though some are confined within suburban developments.
Potomac's geographical focal point is Potomac Village, a small cluster of upscale shops and businesses at the intersection of Maryland State Highway 189 (Falls Road, which connects the Great Falls of the Potomac River in the south to Rockville in the north) and Maryland State Highway 190 (River Road, which runs from western Montgomery County into Washington, D.C.). Saint Francis Episcopal Church, two gas stations (Sunoco and British Petroleum), and two grocery stores (Safeway and Giant) serve Potomac Village.
Winston Churchill High School
Herbert Hoover Middle School
Cabin John Middle School
Bells Mill Elementary School
Beverly Farms Elementary School
Cold Spring Elementary School
Potomac Elementary School
Wayside Elementary School
German School Washington D.C.
McLean School of Maryland
St. Andrew's Episcopal School
The Heights School
Connelly School of the Holy Child