Washington, D.C. has served as our firm's headquarters since our founding in 1978. The office is currently located in the former Washington Greyhound Bus Terminal — a historic D.C. landmark — and features the same art deco style from the 1940s, but with a modern update. Learn more about the building's interesting history here.
Accessing & Contacting Our Office
Our office is located in a secure building. Guests must check in at the main security desk located in the building lobby. Upon check-in, a security guard assists guests with gaining access to our main reception area.
1100 New York Avenue, NW
Washington, D.C. 20005
- METRO Metro Center station: From the Red, Orange, Silver and Blue Lines, take the 11th and G Streets exit. When coming off the escalators, make a right U-turn towards the Grand Hyatt Hotel and H Street. Our building is one block from the exit.
- Dulles International Airport: Our office is approximately 25 miles from the airport. By taxi/car service, the drive time is about 40 to 60 minutes.
- Reagan National Airport: Our office is approximately five miles from the airport. By taxi/car service, the drive time is about 10 minutes. METRO rail is an option via the Blue Line from Reagan National to Metro Center Station (see directions above).
- Baltimore-Washington International Airport: Our office is approximately 35 miles from the airport. By taxi/car service, drive time is about 60 minutes.
- Union Station (Amtrak): Our office is a short taxi/car service ride (one to two miles) from Union Station. Additionally, you may take the METRO Red Line (toward Shady Grove) to the Metro Center station (see directions above).
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- The Grand Hyatt Washington
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- Bibiana Osteria Enotecta
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- Bobby Van’s Grille
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History: The Old Greyhound Bus Terminal
Opened on March 25, 1940, the Washington Greyhound Terminal was the epitome of "motor-age architecture for motor-age transportation." The terminal provided the most efficient bus system for its time because the architect, William S. Arrasmith of Wischmeyer, Arrasmith & Elswick, designed it so that buses parked diagonally in a zigzag pattern around a freestanding island away from the ticketing booth, which allowed for a streamlined loading process.
The terminal also played a part in U.S. history. During World War II, the building served as a major transport center for military forces. Later, it was a significant destination for African Americans who were leaving the rural South to relocate to Northern urban areas.
In 1983, the Art Deco Society of Washington, the Committee of 100 and the Federal City, and the D.C. Preservation League lobbied for the old Greyhound bus building to be saved. After a lengthy battle, the building was designated a Historic Landmark of D.C. in 1987. We invite you to learn more about the history of the building in an article by John DeFerrari here and by visiting the curated displays located in the building lobby.