An extraordinary variety of housing styles make the city of St. Louis the perfect choice for those who prefer urban living. Many older St. Louis neighborhoods are known for beautiful architecture.
Homes range from very affordable historic rehabs to million-dollar plus mansions. An excellent network of highways puts St. Louis residents close to just about any area location.
The reutilization of factory, warehouse and office buildings into lofts, condos, apartments, townhouses and single-family homes, has brought this area of the city to new life.
This cosmopolitan area is a diverse community of homeowners, renters, and businesses. The Central West End reflects the rich architectural heritage found in many St. Louis City communities.
Lafayette Square is one of St. Louis' most fashionable Victorian neighborhoods, located just south of downtown. It is the city's oldest residential areas and a registered "National Historic District." Civil War era and turn-of-the-century Victorian mansions, townhouses and row houses make up much of this neighborhood. The revitalization of Lafayette Square has attracted many families and singles to the delightful neighborhood.
Soulard is known as a neighborhood with rich architecture, food and fun. It is part of the St. Louis Historic District and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The popular Soulard Farmer's Market features fresh fruits and vegetables, and the local restaurants and taverns are a hot spot for the up and coming. The area celebrates its French Heritage with a Mardi Gras parade and Bastille Day celebration. Soulard's century plus home attract people of all ages and from may different backgrounds.
Most people discover the St. Louis Hills area after they have tasted their first Ted Drewes Frozen Custard. Homebuyers are attracted to the stone and brick architectures of one and two story homes with Neo-Tudor styling surrounding Francis Park. St. Louis Hills also has gingerbread bungalows, stately two-stories, ranches, and two and four-family flats.
The clay works coal mines and the St. Louis Smelting and Refining Company attracted many German and Irish immigrants and, later, Italians to the Hill area during the 1890's. Today the area is one of St. Louis' few remaining ethnic neighborhoods, known for its Italian restaurants that attract visitors from far and wide. Houses vary from turn-of-the-century to new construction.
Three neighborhoods-Clayton/Tamm, Franz Park, and Hi-Point make up the eclectic and lively Dogtown area just south of Forrest Park.
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