Medlock Place Historic District is roughly bounded by Central and Seventh Avenues, Missouri Avenue and Camelback Road. Medlock Place has become a rural suburb since it’s been more developed, It’s a highly walkable and a connected neighborhood with retail shops and restaurants surrounding the area. Walk to Postino’s Wine Cafe on Central for a glass of wine or to AJ’s Fine Foods. Medlock Place is a historic neighborhood in Phoenix’ North Central corridor, the Valley of the Sun’s original suburban residential development. First opened to the public in 1926, Medlock Place was four miles north of the edge of town. Today, many of the Medlock Place Historic District single family homes still reflect what Floyd Medlock (the area’s first developer), promoted as living amidst city conveniences with country delights.
The architectural styles and square footage in Medlock Place Historic District is of a wide variety of styles like 1920’s and 1930’s English Tudors, Spanish Colonial Revivals, Pueblo Revivals, American Colonial Revivals, and the Southwest Style and late Bungalow style homes. On the west side of Medlock Place are Ranch and Transitional Ranch-style homes built in the 1940’s and 1950’s like Spanish Colonial Ranches, French Provincial Ranches, American Colonial Ranches and Contemporary Ranches. Over-sized, irrigated lots with gorgeous, mature trees are the norm for these homes. Single-family historic homes in Medlock Historic District are on the larger side, average around 2,000 square feet. Medlock Place is known for its large trees, no sidewalks and large front lots.
Medlock Place Historic District Homes For Sale
This neighborhood was listed in the National Register of Historic Places since June 01, 2006 with a Period of Significance from 1925-1949, 1950-1974. Currently there are houses 770 acres and 160 buildings. The historical significance of Medlock Place Historic District neighborhood and the preserved condition the majority of the single family homes in Medlock Place has been recognized by the United States Department of the Interior’s National National Park Service Register of Historic Places.
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