Oakland Historic District is generally bounded by Grand and 19th Avenues, from Fillmore Street south to Van Buren Street. This affordable historic district is adjacent to Woodland Historic District. Woodland Park, one of Phoenix’ earliest city parks, separates the residential Woodland neighborhood from the commercially-oriented Van Buren Street. Parts of the Oakland Historic District are close enough to walk to state and federal offices, or to the shops on Grand Avenue so if you work in this area, a home here will get rid of your commute. If you prefer a newer style of housing, the Monroe Street Bungalows are just a few years old and could be a nice option.
The architectural styles and square footage in the Oakland neighborhood are primarily modest 1920’s brick Bungalows with broad front porches and gable roofs along with many Spanish Colonial Revivals. Most of these homes have quaint front porches and classic interior wood floors. These homes range from 800 to 1,200 square feet with 2 to 3 bedrooms and usually one bath. Most of the Bungalows in Oakland were constructed from 1914 through 1925.
The Oakland Historic District is important as one of the few remaining historic neighborhoods in downtown Phoenix. Its architecture and development patterns are typical of working class neighborhoods that flourished around central Phoenix after the turn of the century.
If you like the Bungalow style of Oakland and Woodland, you may also like the Coronado Historic District. If you like being close to all that downtown life offers but prefer larger home, you’ll love what Roosevelt and FQ Story historic districts have to offer.
Oakland Historic District Homes For Sale
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