Central Denver

modern living with nature just outside the front door

People can enjoy the fast-paced lifestyle of city living in any one of the many diverse neighborhoods in central Denver. Penthouse living in LoDo offers breathtaking views of both the city and the mighty Rocky Mountains. The sophisticated individual can live in a modern home in Riverfront and enjoy all the conveniences of modern living with nature just outside their front door. The hipsters in Baker area reside in stunning older homes near some of Broadway's most cutting-edge eateries and retail establishments. Be sure to look at the Big Blue Bear in Downtown Denver as it observes the convention center visitors.

The commute is eliminated when one lives in the city's central business district. If you must use a vehicle for mobility, there are many car-sharing services available, including Car-2-Go, Zipcar, and Uber. The 16th Street Mall Ride offers transportation up and down the pedestrian mall, which has fantastic restaurants and shops. From Union Station to the Airport, a commuter train trip lasts 35 minutes.

Five Points 

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The neighborhood of Five Points in northern Denver has a rich, enduring culture that dates back more than 150 years. From the 1920s to the 1950s, Five Points was known as the "Harlem of the West." The vibrant, century-old African-American and jazz influences have blended with the contemporary, upbeat culture. It was one of the few places in Denver where African Americans were not subject to housing discrimination and one of the city's oldest neighborhoods. Due to the thriving service sectors, small businesses, eateries, and retail establishments, it became a haven for blacks and other minorities.

It has certainly moved past the "up and coming" stage and is now one of Denver's brightest, most vibrant revitalizations. Residents live in a range of houses, including quaint bungalows, lofts, Victorian residences from the 19th and 20th centuries, and other multi-family housing developments. Within the boundaries of Park Avenue, Downing Street, Stout Street, and Tremont Place, this area is located approximately one mile northeast of downtown Denver.


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The LoDo neighborhood's inhabitants enjoy the best of city life. In this Denver neighborhood, you will find renovated lofts, brand-new apartments, row houses, and modern condominiums. Since the LoDo neighborhood was designated as a mixed-use historic district in 1988, all new construction and renovations are subject to a rigorous architectural approval process. There are both new and old things, but they all follow the history of Denver's oldest neighborhood.  A few of the must-see attractions in LoDo include baseball at Coors Field or basketball, hockey, concerts, at the Ball Arena. The LoDo district, is also well-known for its vibrant nightlife, and is home to numerous pubs and eateries, including everything from Mexican to Indian food, brewpub fare, and fine dining.


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Part Bohemian, part hipster and long on character, RiNo neighborhood is the newest addition to the expanding urban corridor along the South Platte River. A dazzling art area with galleries, furniture makers, potters, painters, sculptors, photographers, and illustrators has emerged out of historic factories and long-abandoned warehouses in just the last few years. The RiNo district is home to a booming art scene in addition to indoor organic agricultural businesses, breweries and distilleries, and coffee roasters. Modern townhomes with an industrial design, modern condominiums with high ceilings, modern homes created with families in mind, and brand-new apartments make up many of the housing options in the RiNo district. Decks and rooftop relaxation areas are included in several of the packages. The 38th and Blake train station stop, which connects you to Union Station and Denver International Airport, is a short stroll from the bulk of homes.

Golden Triangle

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The Golden Triangle is a thriving and lively area with a lengthy and rich architectural history. Delaware Street is still home to two of Denver's oldest houses, which are designated as Historic Landmarks because of their age, style, and location. Additionally, there are numerous art galleries and nightclubs in the district. The Colorado State Capitol, the Denver Art Museum, and the U.S. Mint are a few of the must-see sights. Today, it is home to a variety of modern and ancient mixed-use structures close to uptown and downtown, adding to its own history. The Golden Triangle is known as the "Museum District," and eight distinct museums may be found there. The Golden Triangle is a charming, walkable neighborhood with more than 50 galleries, independent shops, trendy restaurants, live music venues, theaters, and coffee shops!

Capitol Hill

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The Capitol Hill neighborhood is well known for its walkability, proximity to downtown and urban feel. Expect to find a variety of architectural types, including the well-known Denver Foursquare. Today, a combination of historic mansions, condos, and apartment buildings may be found in this long-established residential district southeast of downtown Denver. This area is renowned for its vibrant nightlife, upbeat vibe, and convenient location near necessities like grocery stores, coffee shops, and more. Capitol Hill still maintains its bohemian vibe, but families also value the neighborhood's proximity to cultural attractions including theaters, museums, and galleries.

Cheesman Park

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More than 1,800 trees now call Cheesman Park home, making it a welcoming green place for city inhabitants. The Memorial Pavilion and fountain act as the area's focal points, and it frequently hosts special events and occasions. Families adore the picnic spaces and playground, and people like to run along the park's dirt roads. The Wyman and Humboldt Street Historic Districts are in the Cheesman Park area. Cheesman Park draws a diverse range of individuals, including young professionals, retirees, people who rent apartments, people who run and walk their dogs.  You will find enormous mansions and luxurious condominiums in high-rise buildings to modest bungalows, ranches, and apartment conversions.

Congress Park

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Various classic home styles and Denver Squares, which are particularly common in the area, are predominant in addition to brick bungalows. Locals refer to houses built in the 1890s that gained popularity as "Denver Square" because they were far more energy-efficient than their Victorian forebears. These two-story dwellings, which were traditionally built simply in the form of a box and with inexpensive materials like brick, are notorious for being easy to modify and suitable for renovations.

Located adjacent to the busy Capitol Hill, Cheesman Park and Cherry Creek neighborhoods and the park itself is a great place for a jog, picnic, or summertime swim. The Seventh Avenue Parkway is a stunning stretch of lovely architecture and greenery. Congress Park is bordered by busy thoroughfares but is not one of them; to the east is Colorado Boulevard, to the north Colfax Avenue, to the west York Street, and to the south Sixth Avenue. The Denver Botanic Gardens' 24 acres are easily accessible to locals.

City Park 

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City Park was designed after the pastoral gardens of the English countryside and Central Park in New York. The park, one of the city's oldest open spaces, is surrounded by City Park Denver, a historic neighborhood with many houses constructed in the Denver Four Square design.

Miles of bike and running trails with sweeping mountain vistas may be found in Denver's City Park. In this top regional park, you may have a picnic, play tennis or soccer, and relax by a lake all without leaving. In addition to having access to the city's biggest park, homeowners also have quick access to the Denver Zoo, the Museum of Nature & Science, and City Park Golf Course.

Park Hill

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One of Denver's oldest neighborhoods, Park Hill is five miles east of downtown and is in the northeastern part of the city. The neighborhood has an eclectic mix of residents, from young businesspeople to retirees to young families with children. There are approximately 9,500 people living in this community and over 80 percent own their own homes. It features a wide range of architectural types and residences, from modest bungalows to brick palaces. Residents of Park Hill enjoy a variety of hidden shops and eateries spread across the five square mile community. With its blend of beautiful vegetation, beauty, restaurants/bars, and proximity to City Park and downtown, this area has a long history and has become increasingly diverse over the years, which has continued to draw in new inhabitants.

Montclair & Mayfair

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Since it was founded in 1887, the areas of Montclair and Mayfair have been regarded as two of Denver's first suburbs. This incredibly urban and affluent neighborhood, just east of downtown Denver, no longer fits the modern concept of a "suburb." It is tucked between Colfax Avenue, Quebec Street, Colorado Boulevard, and 6th Avenue. Large Victorian and Queen Anne homes, bungalows, Tudors, and ranches can all be found on extra-large lots. The distinction of becoming two of Denver's earliest historic districts belongs to Montclair and Mayfair.

Central Park

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The 1995 shutdown of Denver's Stapleton Airport led to the development of the sizable, planned community known as Central Park. The terminal, hangars, and runways have been replaced with a huge network of parks, trails, and open space that connects thousands of single-family homes, apartments, condominiums, and townhomes. Central, Westerly Creek, Greenway, and Fred Thomas are the four main parks surrounding the community.  The Central Park area is regarded as a distinct neighborhood, grew to the north from its original boundaries of Smith Road, Quebec, Montview, 26th Ave, and Havana.

Cherry Creek & Cherry Creek North

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Most people love living in Cherry Creek due the area's accessibility to eateries and retail establishments. No matter where you live, Cherry Creek North's shops and services as well as the mall's entrances are just a few blocks away. Cherry Creek Shopping Center continues to be a top location for shopping with more than 160 specialty and international stores and eateries. Between University Boulevard and Steele Street, north of 1st Avenue, is Cherry Creek North. The area's 16 walkable blocks now include approximately 600 businesses, including a range of independent and international retailers with distinctive clothing, jewelry, and home furnishings stores, spas, hairdressers, art galleries, and restaurants. The Cherry Creek Business Improvement District claims that the district is creating more luxury hotels, modern office buildings, and residential mid-rises. Residential units have expanded by 23%, hotel rooms have increased by 69%, office space has increased by 22%, and retail space has increased by 19% just in the last five years.


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The Hilltop neighborhood is one of Denver's wealthiest neighborhoods, as indicated by the years of sustained popularity. The 1940s saw the development of the Hilltop enclave, which is bounded by Severn, Colorado, Alameda, and a squiggly line from Monaco Pkwy to Holly. You’ll find an array of architectural styles in this upscale community, ranging from brick bungalows to oversized new construction. Many of the original English Tudors and Colonials have undergone extensive remodels and now feature up-to-date floor plans while still maintaining their classic charm. The neighborhood received its namesake since it sits almost 200 feet above the city. You’ll enjoy a bird's eye view of the magnificent Front Range from Cranmer Park, the neighborhood's treasure, includes a sizable sundial and a zodiac chart.

Wash Park

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One of Denver's elite neighborhoods, Washington Park (sometimes referred to as Wash Park), is in the southern part of the city. The park is a popular spot for both locals and visitors since it has bicycling paths, a cutting-edge recreation facility, grass volleyball courts, flower beds, a 2.6-mile running path, soccer fields, tennis courts, and Smith and Grasmere Lakes. Most of the homes in the area of the 165-acre park have been refurbished and feature both Victorian and contemporary architecture. The Washington Park area is close to stores, restaurants, and exciting things to do with the family and is situated on a lovely green space in the center of the city.


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The Lowry area, after Lowry Air Force Base was shut down in 1995, has become a well-established neighborhood with its own vibrant town center, 800 acres of open space, including Crescent, Great Lawn and Lowry Dog Park historic structures, and delectable eateries. A range of housing choices were outlined in the Lowry neighborhood master plan. There are a ton of contemporary single-family homes, townhouses, apartments, and condominiums to choose from. Due to their modern floor plans and appealing interior design themes, these lovely homes are relatively new and in high demand. Families with young children can choose from a variety of alternative and charter schools in Lowry in addition to the Denver Public Schools.

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