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Find small office furniture for your local Apopka business or organization at Capital Office Furniture. Need assistance? Our dedicated staff can assist in the selection of your next file, cubicle, desk or chair.

Are you seeking to change your environment with new office furniture in Apopka? Boost comfort and efficiency with fresh office furniture out of Capital Office Furniture. Whether it’s establishing a home office or an office for 100, we provide turnkey office furniture solutions. We offer furniture installation in Apopka and throughout the Central Florida area.


Apopka is a city in Orange County, Florida. The city’s population was 41,542 at the 2010 census, up from 26,969 at the 2000 U.S. Census. It is part of the Orlando–Kissimmee–Sanford Metropolitan Statistical Area. Apopka comes from Seminole word Ahapopka for “Potato eating place”. Apopka is often referred to as the “Indoor Foliage Capital of the World” due to the extensive Greenhouse nurseries there.

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Information on Apopka

The earliest known inhabitants of the Apopka area were the Acuera people, members of the Timucua confederation. They had disappeared by 1730, probably decimated by diseases brought to Florida by Spanish colonists.

The Acuera were succeeded by refugees from Alabama and Georgia, who formed the new Seminole Indian tribe. They called the area Ahapopka. Aha, meaning “Potato,” and papka, meaning “eating place”. By the 1830s, this settlement numbered about 200, and was the birthplace of the chief Coacoochee (known in English as “Wild Cat”).

At the conclusion of the Second Seminole War, the U.S. Congress passed the Armed Occupation Act of 1842, forcing surviving natives at Ahapopka to abandon their village and seek refuge deeper in the wilderness of the Florida peninsula.

The early American settlers built a major trading center on the foundations of the earlier Indian settlement. Their population was large enough by 1857 to support the establishment of a Masonic lodge. In 1859 the lodge erected a permanent meeting place at what is now the intersection of Main Street (U.S. Highway 441) and Alabama Avenue.

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