Washington Monument


Our service area is typically within a 50-mile radius of the Pentagon, which includes the District of Columbia, Virginia, and Maryland.

Our Local
Military Bases

  • Marine Corps Base Quantico
  • Fort Belvoir
  • The Pentagon
  • Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling
  • Joint Base Andrews
  • Joint Base Myer-Henderson Hall
  • Marine Barracks
  • Fort George Meade
  • National Security Agency
  • Defense Intelligence Agency
  • Washington Navy Yard
  • Naval Academy
  • Defense Intelligence Agency
  • US Coast Guard Headquarters
  • Fort McNair
  • Army Criminal Investigation
  • Air Force Office of Special Investigations
  • Naval Criminal Investigative Service

Some of Our Favorite
Civilian Communities

We also specialize in a few different real estate markets away from military service bases across the District of Columbia, Virginia, and Maryland. Find out more about some of our favorite civilian communities by reading our guides below.


Arlington County, VA

Sat right along the Potomac River and directly across from Washington, D.C., Arlington County — or just simply Arlington, Virginia — is one of the largest cities in the Washington, D.C. Metro Area.

Home to many important national sites like the Pentagon, the Reagan National Airport, the Tomb of the Unknowns, and the Arlington National Cemetery, Arlington holds a strong sense of patriotism and growth.

With lots of friendly, walkable neighborhoods, public parks, green spaces, and fun waterfront activities, Arlington is a city that has it all.

Alexandria City, VA

The City of Alexandria right along the western bank of the stunning Potomac River is home to an eclectic and diverse mix of local residents. As it is just seven miles south of downtown Washington, D.C., many of the homeowners here are professionals who commute to federal civil service, military, or other private government-contracted services in the nation’s capital.

This highly-walkable city has an inspiring collection of restaurants, cafes, boutique shops, waterfront activities, and a thriving arts and culture scene for locals to enjoy.

Fairfax County, VA

We love the County of Fairfax because of its versatility — whatever type of property you feel most comfortable in, chances are you can find it within Fairfax County. The neighborhoods are mostly suburban, though there are some rural and urban areas as well.

With two National Parks located within Fairfax County (including Mason Neck State Park and Great Falls Park), plenty of hiking and biking trails, and a fantastic collection of local wineries and breweries, there is plenty to do in Fairfax County.

Prince William County, VA

A few miles south along the Potomac River, Prince William County is Virginia’s second-most populous county within the state. Despite its sizable population, Prince William boasts a wildlife and nature scene that draws a lot of attention from residents and visitors.

There are two national parks within Prince William County, including Prince William Forest Park and Manassas National Battlefield Park, which was the site of two major Civil War battles.

The large, open landscape of Prince William County makes it a great destination for outdoor activities like hiking, camping, and fishing, while also hosting larger urban areas like the cities of Manassas and Manassas Park.

Loudoun County, VA

Located in the northern part of Virginia and just west of Washington D.C., Loudoun County is home to the third largest population within the state. Sat just south of the Potomac River, Loudoun County is directly adjacent to the state of Maryland while also bordering West Virginia in the northwestern part of Loudoun County.

What was historically a mostly rural community, Loudoun County has seen some major developments in its local economy — specifically within the technology sector. Over the past 30 to 40 years, Loudoun has become home to the headquarters of several high-performance tech companies including Verizon Business, AOL, and Telos Corporation.

However, it is not all work and no play in Loudoun County — residents and visitors commonly enjoy the county’s rapidly-growing wine industry. With over 40 wineries in Loudoun County, there are many opportunities to visit and appreciate the work of Loudoun’s emerging local wine economy.

Stafford County, VA

Found just south of Prince William County, Stafford County is another widely popular suburb to Washington, D.C. Celebrated for its proximity to the nation’s capital while also being a scenic and peaceful community, Stafford County has seen a sharp up-turn in residents over the past few years.

Many of Washington, D.C.’s Federal Government employees have chosen to live in Stafford County due to the short commute times and easy access to major highways such as Interstate Highway 95, U.S. Route 1, and U.S 17, as well as the Virginia Railway Express. Stafford County is also home to many military service members and veterans for the same reason.

Visitors enjoy Stafford County’s several historical sites and monuments, including Ferry Farm, the farm and home where George Washington spent much of his youth, Aquia Church, and Chatham Manor.

the District of Columbia

Washington, DC

Washington, D.C. is known worldwide as being the capital city of the United States, and while millions of tourists flock to the city every year to see this bustling metropolis’ iconic historical sights, there is so much more to this city than just history.

With over 6 million permanent residents living in Washington, D.C. — the sixth largest city in the country — the arts, food, and culture scenes within the city are thriving. With such a diverse population living within Washington’s inclusive communities, it really does feel like a meeting place for those from all over the world.

Whether you’re looking for shopping, entertainment, live sports, culinary adventures, or even outdoor activities, there genuinely is something to be found for everyone in Washington, D.C.

Enjoying all of Washington’s top-notch amenities is easy too, whether you’re driving or taking advantage of the city’s complex rail and bus transit systems. Or, spend some time away from the downtown core in one of Washington’s many public parks, including the expansive Rock Creek Park.


Prince George’s County, MD

Wrapping around the eastern border of Washington, D.C., you will find the State of Maryland’s beautiful County of Prince George’s.

Prince George’s County is the second-most populous county in Maryland, following Montgomery County, and has a vast mix of urban, suburban, and rural communities within it. There is also a very diverse population, making Prince George’s a vibrant and appealing county to people of all different backgrounds.

Additionally, this fantastic mix of cultures and communities means Prince George’s County has an extensive list of things to do and see. You can take in the local history at the museums, spend time outdoors with the many recreational activities available, get your fill of arts and culture, and find plenty of shopping and dining options.

The county also hosts several federal government facilities, including Joint Base Andrews and the United States Census Bureau headquarters.

Charles County, MD

Located in south central Maryland right along the curving shorelines of the Potomac River is Charles County. As you might expect, this riverside region of Maryland has a stunning natural landscape perfect for those that enjoy being outdoors.

From the scenic rural backroad trails to the hidden river streams, there is so much of Charles County for you to explore and enjoy.

Charles County also has a richly historical past, with many important events happening within the county. For instance, Charles County was named after Charles Calvert, the 3rd Lord (or Baron) of Baltimore, who ruled Maryland as a royal colony from 1692 until his death in 1715.

Calvert County, MD

Sitting directly to the east of Charles County and across the thin stretch of the Patuxent River is Maryland’s smallest county (by land area), Calvert County.

With about 38% of Calvert County covered by water, this peninsula of Maryland is made up of several islands, waterways, and beaches. Much like it’s neighboring Charles County, Calvert County is a superb area to live in if you enjoy the outdoors.

With ample opportunity to enjoy sports like boating, rowing, swimming, fishing, and other water-based activities, residents and visitors thoroughly enjoy spending the warmer months here

Anne Arundel County, MD

Stretching between Calvert County and up north all the way to Baltimore is Anne Arundel County, home to a population of over half a million residents.

Positioned along the shores of the greater Chesapeake River, Anne Arundel County is similar to its surrounding counties in that large portions of its total area is covered in water — about 29%. Anne Arundel County also has many individual rivers, creeks, and bays within it, perfect for outdoor-oriented people.

With the busy city of Annapolis the county’s (and Maryland’s) capital, you can expect to find everything you would ever need there. However it is the smaller maritime communities of Anna Arundel that really give the county its charm.

Montgomery County, MD

Located on the northwestern borders of Washington, D.C., Montgomery County is the most populous county in Maryland with over 1 million residents. The largest communities within Montgomery County are Germantown and Silver Spring, though Bethesda also has one of the largest urban hubs in the County.

Due to its large population and dense urban areas, Montgomery County is one of the most affluent counties in the United States, as a large percentage of the population are well-educated and work in some of the county’s U.S. government offices, scientific research and learning centers, and business districts.