And it all began with a bench.
"I started thinking one day about all the walkers and bikers that use the bike path on 30A, and it occurred to me that there was no place for someone to sit down along the bike path," he said.
Now there is.
The 7- or 8-foot-wide Adirondack-style bench was creatively painted by Davis' artist wife, Melissa, and placed right along the bike path in front of his new office.
"It's my gift to 30A," he said. "It provides seating and is a conversation piece. It's public art."
Davis said his goal is to lead by example and hopes to see other businesses along 30A put up artistic benches for the public.
He didn't stop with the bench, however.
Davis points to another proponent of New Urbanism in the book "City Comforts: How to Build an Urban Village" by David Sucher.
"Sucher said you must give back to the street, build close to the sidewalk, create public seating, engage, and quench the thirst people have for community," said Davis.
And, he did just that.
Embedded in concrete out front is a hopscotch rectangle adorned with brass to engage kids of all ages as they pass by.