DuPage County IL Government Website with information about County Board officials, Elected Officials, 18th Judicial Circuit Court Information, Property Tax Information, and Departments for Community Services, Homeland Security, Public Works, Stormwater, DOT, Convalescent Center, Supervisor of Assessments, Human Resources Heating Sites. Cold weather shelters are open throughout DuPage County. View Heating Sites. Sharing the Road with Snowplows. Learn how you can help DuPage County plow drivers and stay safe. View the snowplow safety video. County Closings for the Holidays.
Warrenville Grove Forest Preserve on the West Branch of the DuPage River Seal Motto: The Magnificent Miles West of Chicago Location in the U.S. state of Illinois's location in the Founded February 9, 1839 Named for Largest city (area) (population) Area • Total 336 sq mi (870 km 2) • Land 327 sq mi (847 km 2) • Water 8.9 sq mi (23 km 2), 2.6% Population (est.) • () 930,128 • Density 2,800/sq mi (1,100/km 2) Congressional districts , , , , , : / Website DuPage County at the time of its creation in 1839 DuPage County ( ) is a in the of , and one of the of the .
As of the , the population was 916,924, making it Illinois' second-most populous county. Its is . DuPage County has become mostly developed and suburbanized, although some pockets of farmland remain in the county's western and northern parts.
The county has a high socioeconomic profile and residents of , and include some of the wealthiest people in the . On the whole, the county enjoys above average median household income levels and low overall poverty levels when compared to the national average.
In 2018 ranked two DuPage municipalities (Clarendon Hills #3 and Naperville #16) amongst the top 20 best places to live in America. DuPage County was formed on February 9, 1839 out of . The county took its name from the , which was, in turn, named after a French fur trapper, DuPage. The first written history to address the name, the 1882 History of DuPage County, Illinois, by Rufus Blanchard, relates: The DuPage River had, from time immemorial, been a stream well known.
It took its name from a French trader who settled on this stream below the fork previous to 1800. Hon. H. W. Blodgett, of Waukegan, informs the writer that J. B. Beaubien had often spoken to him of the old Frenchman, Du Page, whose station was on the bank of the river, down toward its mouth, and stated that the river took its name from him.
The county name must have the same origin. Col Gurden S. Hubbard, who came into the country in 1818, informs the writer that the name DuPage, as applied to the river then, was universally known, but the trader for whom it was named lived there before his time.
Mr. Beaubien says it is pronounced Du Pazhe (a having the sound of ah, and that the P should be a capital). This was in reply to Mr. Blodgett’s inquiry of him concerning the matter. The first white settler in DuPage County was Bailey Hobson, who, with Lewis Stewart, built a house in 1831 for the Hobson family at a site about 2 miles south of present-day downtown Naperville. Hobson later built a mill to serve surrounding farmers. Today, the Hobson house still stands on Hobson Road in Naperville, and the location of the mill is commemorated with a millstone and monument in today’s Pioneer Park.
Geography According to the , the county has a total area of 336 square miles (870 km 2), of which 327 square miles (850 km 2) is land and 8.9 square miles (23 km 2) (2.6%) is water.
The and the flow through DuPage County. According to the Forest Preserve District of DuPage County, the highest point in the county is located at the Mallard Lake Landfill, which at its highest point is 982 feet (299 m) above mean sea level. Climate In recent years, average temperatures in the county seat of Wheaton have ranged from a low of 14 °F (−10 °C) in January to a high of 87 °F (31 °C) in July, although a record low of −26 °F (−32 °C) was recorded in January 1985 and a record high of 105 °F (41 °C) was recorded in July 1995.
Average monthly precipitation ranged from 1.56 inches (40 mm) in February to 4.60 inches (117 mm) in August. Adjacent counties Counties that are adjacent to DuPage include: • (east and north) • (south) • (southwest; counties meet at a corner) • (west) Major Highways • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Demographics Historical population Census Pop.
%± 3,535 — 9,290 162.8% 14,701 58.2% 16,685 13.5% 19,161 14.8% 22,551 17.7% 28,196 25.0% 33,432 18.6% 42,120 26.0% 91,998 118.4% 103,480 12.5% 154,599 49.4% 313,459 102.8% 491,882 56.9% 658,835 33.9% 781,666 18.6% 904,161 15.7% 916,924 1.4% Est. 2017 930,128 1.4% U.S. Decennial Census 1790-1960 1900-1990 1990-2000 2010-2017 DuPage County's population's distribution by in the was as follows: Race / Ethnicity Percentage of county population 77.9 % 10.1 % 4.6 % 0.3 % 0.0 % 2.2 % 13.3 % 70.5 % DuPage County has become more diverse.
The population of foreign-born residents increased from about 71,300 in 1990 to 171,000 by 2009 estimates. There were 325,601 households, out of which 37.00% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 60.90% were living together, 7.90% had a female householder with no husband present and 28.00% were non-families. 22.90% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.80% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.73 and the average family size was 3.27. In the county, the population was spread out with 26.70% under the age of 18, 8.20% from 18 to 24, 32.40% from 25 to 44, 22.80% from 45 to 64 and 9.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females, there were 97.20 males. For every 100 females, age 18 and over, there were 94.20 males. The median income for a household in the county was $98,441 and the median income for a family was $113,086.
Males had a median income of $60,909 versus $41,346 for females. The mean or average income for a family in DuPage County is $121,009, according to the 2005 census. The for the county was $38,458. About 2.40% of families and 3.60% of the population were below the , including 3.90% of those under age 18 and 4.30% of those age 65 or over.
Religion The is listed on the . DuPage County has several hundred Christian churches. Well-known churches include of , of Wheaton, , and . There is also a large contingency, part of the , and a in . The in Wheaton, the North American headquarters of the , provides lectures and classes on , , , and . are located in , Naperville (two mosques), Glendale Heights, Willowbrook, Westmont, Lombard, Bolingbrook, Addison, Woodale, West Chicago, and unincorporated Glen Ellyn.
There are temples in Bartlett, Bensenville, Bloomingdale, Carol Stream, Itasca and Medinah, and an center in West Chicago. There is a temple in and a Buddhist Temple, called the Buddha-Dharma Meditation Center, in . There is also a , Congregation Etz Chaim, in Lombard and an unaffiliated one in Naperville. Economy • () • () () • (formerly British Petroleum) () • () () • () () • () • () () • () () • () () • () • () () • () () • () () • () () • () () • (Beanie Babies) () Shopping malls in DuPage County include , which is the largest open-air mall in the nation, , , , and .
In addition, many of DuPage County's towns have prosperous and quaint downtown areas, especially in , , , , and , which are mixed with boutiques, upscale chain stores and restaurants. National Laboratories Aerial view of the particle accelerator at the site. , which has the world's second-highest-energy , is in , where it straddles the border between Kane and DuPage counties. , one of the United States government's oldest and largest science and engineering research laboratories, is in unincorporated, southeast DuPage County.
Both laboratories conduct tours of their facilities. Arts and culture Architecture The 31-story Oakbrook Terrace Tower in , designed by , is the tallest building in Illinois outside of Chicago.
The Elmhurst Art Museum is housed in a building. There is a house in . , a conservative , has built , a large, intricately carved, marble temple in . There are some in and . The clubhouse of the is also an architectural highlight of the county. is home to over thirty prefabricated steel homes. Museums and historical sites Historical museums in DuPage County include: • () • Estate and First Division Museum, on the former estate of magnate () • () • () • () • Downers Grove Museum () • 's () • Kline Creek Farm (West Chicago) • () • () • The Museums at Lisle Station Park () • Itasca Historical Depot Museum () Specialty museums in DuPage County include: • DuPage Children's Museum () • 's () • Museum of Lapidary Art () • Elmhurst Art Museum, which includes McCormick House () Joe Naper's General Store in Naperville Historical sites include: • The DuPage County Court House () • The DuPage County State's Attorney () • () • Pioneer Park, monument to white settlers of DuPage County and site of Bailey Hobson's mill () • Joe Naper's General Store () • () Music and theater DuPage also plays host to a rich, local music scene.
Some of the better-known bands to come out of the area include , , and . is an important live in DuPage County. The , one of the first theaters in the United States to be equipped with sound, is still in use in Downers Grove. In addition to showing movies, the Tivoli is home to several local performing arts groups. Parks and recreation A ecosystem in the The owns and manages 25,000 acres (10,000 ha) of , and .
More than 4 million visitors each year enjoy 60 forest preserves, 145 miles of trails, and five education centers. Local include 's , 's , 's and 's . Privately funded attractions include 's . In the 1980s, DuPage County also had another major attraction, in , which today, stands abandoned and neglected.
The , a 61-mile (98 km) multi-use path, runs through Cook, DuPage and Kane Counties. It intersects with the at several points, as well as the at a few points. DuPage include: Wheaton's , Arrowhead Golf Club and courses; the ; the and of ; Addison's ; Oak Brook's Oak Brook Golf Club, , and Butterfield Country Club; Wood Dale's ; Westmont's ; Lisle's River Bend (9 holes); West Chicago's St.
Andrews Golf & Country Club and Winfield's Klein Creek Golf Club, among others. Government and politics Government The powers of the County Board include managing county funds and business, levying taxes, and appropriating funds.
The County Board exercises powers not assigned to other elected officials or other boards. The county is divided into six districts.
Each district elects three members to the County Board in staggered two-year and four-year terms. The Chairman of the County Board is the chief executive officer of DuPage County, and is elected countywide every four years. District Board Member Party Chairman Republican 1 Paul Fichtner Republican 1 Donald Puchalski Republican 1 Sam Tornatore Republican 2 Elizabeth Chaplin Democratic 2 Pete DiCianni Republican 2 Sean Noonan Republican 3 Greg Hart Republican 3 Gary Grasso Republican 3 Brian Krajewski Republican 4 Grant Eckhoff Republican 4 Amy Grant Republican 4 Tim Elliott Republican 5 James Healy Republican 5 Tonia Khouri Republican 5 Janice Anderson Republican 6 Robert Larsen Republican 6 Kevin Wiley Republican 6 James Zay Republican Politics Historically, DuPage County was a stronghold of the , and was reckoned as a classic bastion of suburban conservatism.
However, like many suburban counties outside large cities, it has trended in presidential years since the 1990s. The county continues to lean Republican in state and local politics. National Politics Presidential elections results Year 38.6% 166,415 53.1% 228,622 8.3% 35,637 48.6% 195,046 49.7% 199,460 1.6% 6,575 43.9% 183,626 54.7% 228,698 1.4% 5,649 54.4% 218,902 44.8% 180,097 0.9% 3,447 55.2% 201,037 41.9% 152,550 3.0% 10,775 50.7% 164,630 40.0% 129,709 9.3% 30,147 48.1% 178,271 30.9% 114,564 21.1% 78,152 69.4% 217,907 30.0% 94,285 0.6% 1,862 75.7% 227,141 23.8% 71,430 0.6% 1,644 64.0% 182,308 24.2% 68,991 11.8% 33,450 68.8% 175,055 28.3% 72,137 2.9% 7,355 75.0% 172,341 24.8% 57,043 0.2% 355 66.6% 124,893 25.9% 48,492 7.5% 14,111 59.9% 98,871 40.1% 66,229 69.5% 101,014 30.4% 44,263 0.1% 168 79.8% 91,834 20.1% 23,103 0.2% 207 75.8% 71,134 24.0% 22,489 0.2% 217 73.6% 45,794 25.0% 15,528 1.5% 916 68.9% 41,890 30.8% 18,711 0.3% 174 67.9% 40,746 31.5% 18,923 0.6% 380 55.0% 28,380 42.0% 21,684 3.0% 1,568 56.2% 25,758 40.5% 18,547 3.3% 1,504 72.4% 28,016 27.1% 10,479 0.6% 217 72.8% 16,917 8.2% 1,893 19.0% 4,423 82.0% 12,280 13.9% 2,084 4.1% 612 62.8% 9,610 31.5% 4,816 5.7% 868 14.3% 1,136 28.1% 2,236 57.6% 4,589 64.0% 4,530 27.9% 1,975 8.1% 575 68.1% 4,078 23.5% 1,407 8.5% 506 63.9% 3,869 32.2% 1,947 3.9% 237 68.9% 4,115 26.6% 1,588 4.5% 268 50.4% 2,478 43.8% 2,154 5.9% 290 The county supported , a Chicago resident, in 2008 and 2012 (albeit narrowly in 2012).
Obama was the first Democratic presidential nominee to win the county since in . The only time prior to 2008 that a Republican had failed to win the county was in 1912, when the GOP was mortally divided and former President and nominee won over half the county’s vote. In 2016, the county supported , a native of , by almost the same margin that Obama garnered in 2008. In the , DuPage County is in the 5th, , , and districts. In the 2018 general election, despite the county's historical Republican dominance, Democrats won every congressional district within the county.
Local politics Republicans historically controlled local politics in DuPage County from the nineteenth century until modern times. Democrats have only held countywide office twice. In 1934 William Robinson was elected Circuit Clerk and Arthur Hellyer was elected Treasurer.
That year also saw the only Democratic majority county board in DuPage history. Robinson and Hellyer each served one term; Robinson lost his bid for a full term in 1936 and Hellyer left the Treasurer’s office to make a failed bid for probate judge in 1938.
In 2018, as part of a larger suburban realignment, Democratic candidate Jean Kaczmarek won the election for County Clerk and Daniel Hebreard won the President of the Forest Preserve District of DuPage County. During that same period Democrats were sporadically elected at the county board township levels.
In 1972, Don Carroll was elected to the County Board. In the Democratic wave of 1974, Jane Spirgel, Mary Eleanor Wall, and Elaine Libovicz were elected. All four were from the northeastern portion of DuPage, which at that time was the most Democratic. Republicans regained all seats on the board when Jane Spirgel ran for with under the banner. In 2000, Linda J. Bourke Hilbert was elected. Like her 1970s counterparts, she was from the northeastern portion of the county.
During the 2008 Democratic wave, three Democrats were elected to the board. After the initial Obama wave, Republicans reasserted themselves on the board and by 2017 Democrats hold only one of the eighteen board seats. In the 2018 general election, Democrats won seven of the board's eighteen seats as well as the offices of County Clerk and Forest Preserve District President.
In 1973, a slate of Democrats took eight of nine offices in . This feat would not be replicated until 2015 when Democratic candidates won a majority of offices in and townships. Between these two victories, Democrats only held two township offices. Mark Starkovich served as from 1989-1993 and Martin McManamon has served as since 2013.
Education at is listed on the . The , in , is one of the largest in the United States. is one of the most well-known and respected colleges in the country. , and also have long and respected histories in their communities. Other prominent and include: in ; and in ; the , and campuses of ; the campus of ; the campus of ; the Naperville campus of ; the campus of ; and the DuPage campus of in .
, global training facility, is located at its corporate headquarters in Oak Brook, on an 80-acre (32 ha) campus. Secondary schools Dupage County is home to many academically and athletically successful , such as: Main article: The DuPage County provides regulatory and compliance oversight, quality services and support, and a variety of other services and information to the public schools within the forty-two school districts of the county that provide education to over 161,000 students in 245 schools.
Infrastructure • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • North–south roads (from west to east) include: IL 59 (Sutton Road), IL 53 (Rohlwing Road), I-355 (Veterans Memorial Tollway) and IL 83 (Kingery Highway).
East–west roads (from south to north) include: I-55 (Stevenson Expressway) I-88 (Ronald Reagan Memorial Tollway), US 34 (Ogden Avenue), IL 56 (Butterfield Road), IL 38 (Roosevelt Road), IL 64 (North Avenue), , US 20 (Lake Street), IL 19 (Irving Park Road) and IL 390 (Elgin–O'Hare Expressway), which begins at the Thorndale Avenue exit on and ends on Lake Street, in Hanover Park. partially enters DuPage County on its eastern border between , in Cook County, and , in DuPage County.
Only the southbound lanes enter the county though. Communities • • ^ . United States Census Bureau. Archived from on July 9, 2011 . Retrieved July 4, 2014. • . National Association of Counties. Archived from on May 31, 2011 . Retrieved June 7, 2011. • . Data USA . Retrieved October 22, 2018. • . Niche . Retrieved October 22, 2018. • (March 2010). (PDF). Origin and Evolution of Illinois Counties. . p. 10. (PDF) from the original on September 30, 2012 . Retrieved September 26, 2012. • Thompson, Richard A.
. History of DuPage County: DuPage Roots. DuPageHistory.org. from the original on 13 March 2009 . Retrieved 3 January 2009. • Blanchard, Rufus (1882). . Illinois Digital Archives. Illinois Secretary of State and State Librarian . Retrieved January 3, 2009. • Blanchard, Rufus (1882). History of Du Page County, Illinois. Chicago: O.L. Baskin & Co. Historical Publishers. p. 26. • Richmond, C.W. (1877). History of Du Page County, Illinois.
Aurora, Illinois: Knickerbocker & Hodder. pp. 11–12. • . Naper Settlement. from the original on May 8, 2018 . Retrieved January 7, 2018. • . . Retrieved July 11, 2015. • Forest Preserve District of DuPage County (2008). . Archived from on September 27, 2007 . Retrieved January 9, 2008. • ^ . The Weather Channel. from the original on 13 May 2011 .
Retrieved 27 January 2011. • . from the original on May 4, 2018 . Retrieved April 9, 2018. • . United States Census Bureau. Archived from on May 12, 2015 . Retrieved July 4, 2014. • . University of Virginia Library. from the original on August 16, 2012 . Retrieved July 4, 2014. • . United States Census Bureau. from the original on April 24, 2014 . Retrieved July 4, 2014.
• (PDF). United States Census Bureau. (PDF) from the original on December 18, 2014 . Retrieved July 4, 2014. • . United States Census Bureau . Retrieved December 31, 2016. • Born, Molly (February 17, 2011). . Medill Reports Chicago. Northwestern University.
Medill News Service. Archived from on January 2, 2017 . Retrieved January 1, 2017. • ^ . . from the original on May 1, 2009 . Retrieved April 2, 2009. • . islamiccenterofnaperville.org. from the original on March 9, 2018 . Retrieved May 8, 2018. • . www.encyclopedia.chicagohistory.org. from the original on October 21, 2017 . Retrieved May 8, 2018. • . from the original on December 5, 2006 . Retrieved November 24, 2006. CS1 maint: Archived copy as title () • . Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory.
March 18, 2004. Archived from on February 4, 2010 . Retrieved February 19, 2010. • . DuPage County. 2010. Archived from on June 12, 2010 . Retrieved February 19, 2010. • . Argonne National Laboratory.
2010. Archived from on May 14, 2011 . Retrieved February 19, 2010. • . DuPage County. 2010. Archived from on June 12, 2010 . Retrieved February 19, 2010. • GmbH, Emporis. . www.emporis.com. from the original on September 30, 2007 . Retrieved May 8, 2018. • . Scott Vargo. from the original on October 22, 2007 . Retrieved October 27, 2007.
• . Elmhurst Art Museum. Archived from on October 5, 2013 . Retrieved October 3, 2013. • . www.dupageco.org . Retrieved August 26, 2018. • . www.dupageco.org . Retrieved August 26, 2018. • . A Brief History.
August 22, 2011 . Retrieved August 11, 2018. • . Naper Settlement . Retrieved 2018/11/08. Check date values in: |access-date= () • . www.naperville.il.us . Retrieved August 11, 2018. • Max Grinnell, September 23, 2008, at the . The Electronic Encyclopedia of Chicago, 2005, • April 2, 2008, at the . • . Forest Preserve District of DuPage County. Archived from on October 3, 2013 .
Retrieved October 3, 2013. • . DuPage County. from the original on December 29, 2016 . Retrieved December 29, 2016. • Leip, David. . uselectionatlas.org. from the original on March 23, 2018 . Retrieved May 8, 2018. • ^ Rakow, Bob (November 14, 2018). . My Suburban Life . Retrieved November 21, 2018. • . . December 4, 1934. • . . November 9, 1934. p. 15. from the original on April 19, 2017 . Retrieved April 17, 2017. • "G.O.P. Banners Wave Over Five Nearby Counties: Democratic Office Holders Ousted by Voters".
. November 9, 1938. • Miller, Rich (November 20, 2018). . . Retrieved November 21, 2018. • The Forest Preserve District of DuPage County is a countywide special district coterminous with DuPage County, Illinois • Sherlock, Barbara; Shallwani, Pervaiz (November 8, 2002). "DuPage Democrats hope board exile short-lived". . . • Schmeltzer, John (May 6, 1986).
"Spirgel one of a kind in Du Page". . . • Trebe, Patricia (May 6, 1986). "Linda J. Bourke Hilbert, 63 ; DuPage County Board's 1st Democrat since '80s". . . • Napolitano, Jo (November 5, 2008). "Democrats gaining a foothold". . . • Erin, Hegarty (April 5, 2017). . . . from the original on April 16, 2017 .
Retrieved April 17, 2017. • Young, Linda (April 22, 1993). "Democrats lose toehold and confidence in future". . . • Fleming, Tabitha (April 5, 2017). "Dust settles, Wayne Township highways chief emerges among DuPage victors".
DuPage Policy Journal. : Local Government Information Services. Missing or empty |url= (); |access-date= requires |url= () • . Lombard, Illinois: College Preparatory School of America.
Archived from on October 5, 2013 . Retrieved October 3, 2013. • (PDF). DuPage Regional Office of Education. Archived from (PDF) on October 9, 2010 .
Retrieved October 18, 2010. External links
best dating county il restaurants dupage county - THE 10 BEST Restaurants in DuPage County 2018
DUPAGE, IL Demographic Information Total population of DUPAGE County, IL 916,924 Male population of DUPAGE County, IL 449,351 Female population of DUPAGE County, IL 467,573 Median age (years) 38.2 White Population 714,140 Black Population 42,346 Indian Population 2,415 Asian Population 92,304 Hawaiian Population 217 Hispanic Population 121,506 Median age (Male) 36.6 Median age (Female) 39.5 Total households 337,132 Family households (families) 238,014 Average household size for DUPAGE County, IL 2.68 Average family size of DUPAGE County, IL 3.24 Total housing units for DUPAGE County, IL 356,179 DUPAGE County, IL Covers State • Located in DUPAGE County, IL Covers 54 ZIP Codes ZIP Code Area Code(s) Timezone Classification 630/847 Central Non-Unique 630/331/224 Central Non-Unique 630/847/708/773/224 Central Unique 630/847/708/773/224 Central Non-Unique 630/847/224/312 Central Non-Unique 630 Central Unique 630/847/224/312 Central Unique 630/331/224 Central Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630 Central Unique 630 Central Unique 630 Central Non-Unique 630 Central P.O.
Box 630/847/224/312 Central Non-Unique 630/847 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/847/312 Central Non-Unique 630/847/224/312 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331/224 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central P.O. Box 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630 Central Non-Unique 331 Central Non-Unique 630 Central Non-Unique 847/708/630/773/224 Central Non-Unique 630 Central P.O.
Box 630/847/224/312 Central Non-Unique 630/847/708/773/224 Central Unique 630 Central Non-Unique 630 Central Non-Unique 630/312/847/708 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630 Central P.O.
Box 630/708/847/773/224 Central Non-Unique 630/708/847/312/773/224 Central P.O. Box 630/708/847/773/224 Central Non-Unique 708/630 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/312/847/708 Central Non-Unique 708 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central Non-Unique 630/331 Central P.O.
Box 630/331 Central P.O. Box 630/331 Central Unique 630 Central Unique 630 Central P.O. Box 630/331 Central Non-Unique DUPAGE County, IL Covers 32 Cities • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Parkers' Restaurant & Bar in Downers Grove, Illinois is a full service, upscale, contemporary American restaurant and bar serving lunch, dinner, and private functions. One of the top area restaurants in the Chicago suburbs. Venue Type Restaurant City Downers Grove Price Category - Seated Capacity 150 Event Spaces 7 Total Space - Catch 35 - Naperville’s Premier Seafood and Premium Steak Restaurant, for your special event.
Catch Thirty-Five offers you the freshest seafood and premium cuts of Midwestern corn fed beef in Chicagoland. Venue Type Restaurant City Naperville Price Category - Seated Capacity 50 Event Spaces 1 Total Space - The Clubhouse Oak Brook restaurant offers elegant and affordable dining in a luxurious atmosphere and is ideal for business meetings and private parties.
We have a variety of packages for breakfast & brunch, lunch & dinner and cocktail receptions. Venue Type Restaurant City Oak Brook Price Category $$$ Seated Capacity 140 Event Spaces 5 Total Space 3,702 Sq. Ft. Rock Bottom pride itself on offering a wide variety of value-added activities and events for our guests. It can provide your group a casual experience in a comfortable, entertaining atmosphere.
The restaurant is perfect for all kinds of events. Venue Type Restaurant City Warrenville Price Category - Seated Capacity - Event Spaces 3 Total Space - The Capital Grille in Lombard is the perfect place to fête friends, family, and of course, colleagues.
No matter what the occasion, or the size of your meeting or party, we are always fully focused on pleasing you. Venue Type Restaurant City Lombard Price Category $$$ Seated Capacity 30 Event Spaces 5 Total Space - Anyway's Chicago Restaurant & Pub offers various a range of options to accommodate your event. The restaurant can accommodate up to 150 guests for an event and is suitable for all kinds of occasions.
Venue Type Restaurant City Oakbrook Terrace Price Category - Seated Capacity 100 Event Spaces 6 Total Space - Carlucci is listed among the top 50 restaurants to visit in Chicago. All of our private rooms are the perfect venue at which to hold business meetings, bridal or baby showers, Communion and Confirmations, rehearsal dinners and anniversary parties. Venue Type Restaurant City Downers Grove Price Category - Seated Capacity 120 Event Spaces 3 Total Space - Greek Islands Restaurant - Lombard is located at 300 East 22nd St.
in Lombard. Whether your next function is a business meeting/luncheon, baby or bridal shower, baptism, or other special event, please contact us at the Greek Islands Restaurant. Venue Type Restaurant City Chicago Price Category - Seated Capacity 200 Event Spaces 4 Total Space - Maggiano's Little Italy - Oak Brook is ideally located in Oak Brook, Illinois.
If you are looking for the perfect place in town to host an event, we’re ready to serve you the best Italian food with gracious hospitality. Venue Type Restaurant City Oak Brook Price Category $$ Seated Capacity 250 Event Spaces 5 Total Space 4,000 Sq.
Ft. Heaven on Seven - Naperville is located just 1/2 block from the scenic Downtown Riverwalk, our Naperville location services all surrounding suburbs with full service dining, take-out and catering.
It is available for private parties. Venue Type Restaurant City Naperville Price Category - Seated Capacity 140 Event Spaces - Total Space -
DuPage County Fair 2018