Daniel Elliott is a proven leader in our community. As a County Commissioner, Daniel will be able to bring his experience in business and community service to Morgan County. There are three main points that Daniel will focus on if he is elected to represent Morgan County as a County Commissioner.
Increase Broadband opportunities for residents and businesses
Improve county infrastructure like roads, bridges, and sewers
Build stronger communities for Morgan County families
Daniel Elliott will use his experience as an entrepreneur to help Morgan County develop into a prosperous and strong 21st Century community. Daniel is the CEO and chief software architect of Intelli-Leap, a software consulting company he started. Daniel is also President of The Source, a coworking space on the Square in downtown Martinsville.
Daniel currently serves in the following capacities…
Daniel has been actively involved in community and service organizations throughout Morgan County. Currently he serves as:
Morgan County Republican Chairman
Morgan County Council Man At-Large
President of the Morgan County Redevelopment Commission
Morgan County Data Board
Various economic development, technology and broadband committees
In the past he has been a…
Scout Master & Cub Master for The Boy Scouts of America
Member of the Morgan County 4H Council
Board Member of Rediscover Martinsville
Board Member of the Fall Foliage Festival
Board Member of the Indiana Horse Council
Board Member of the Morgan County Economic Development Corporation
Missionary for two years in South America
Currently Daniel serves as a member of the Board of directors for WellSpring which serves homeless families in Morgan County; is president of the Morgan County Saddle Club; vice-president of the Indiana Half Arabian Horse Club; and actively attends the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Daniel and his family live in Green Township on a small farm where they’ve raised horses, dogs, sheep, goats, and ducks, but most importantly they raise their children. Daniel and Laura felt that raising their children in rural Morgan County would give them the opportunity to teach their children the important values of faith, hard work, service and love of community.