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Neighborhoods in Columbus, Ohio

 

Neighborhoods in Columbus, Ohio

Columbus, Ohio does not have defined neighborhoods, per the city of Columbus, making their areas difficult to define. Neighborhoods often overlap and vary in size. Many of Columbus's larger neighborhoods integrate smaller neighborhoods. Additionally, modern interpretations of neighborhood borders vary significantly as historical neighborhoods, villages, towns and townships have been annexed and absorbed by the city of Columbus. There are Area Commissions that exist, but these generally are larger than neighborhoods themselves and typically incorporate smaller neighborhoods.

This article uses data from the Datasourcecolumbus Web site, Spotcrime.com,[1] HelloColumbus.com,.[2] The page places the officially recognized Columbus Area Commissions as the highest order, and for those neighborhoods not located in Area Commission Boundaries generalized regions are used to define the various areas. Excerpts and border information are drawn directly from the main articles.

Contents

  • Neighborhood Maps 1
  • Downtown Columbus 2
    • Arena District 2.1
    • Discovery District 2.2
    • Market-Mohawk District 2.3
    • Park Street District 2.4
    • River South District 2.5
    • Uptown District 2.6
  • Short North or Near North 3
    • Italian Village 3.1
    • Victorian Village 3.2
  • Near South and South Neighborhoods 4
    • Brewery District 4.1
    • German Village 4.2
    • Livingston Avenue Area Commission 4.3
      • Driving Park 4.3.1
      • Old Oaks 4.3.2
      • Livingston Park 4.3.3
    • South Side Area Commission 4.4
      • Deshler Park 4.4.1
      • Edgewood Acres 4.4.2
      • Hungarian Village 4.4.3
      • Innis Gardens 4.4.4
      • Lincoln Park/Vasser Village 4.4.5
      • Merion Village 4.4.6
      • Millbrook 4.4.7
      • Reeb-Hosack 4.4.8
      • Schumacher Place 4.4.9
      • Steelton Village 4.4.10
      • Swaynes Addition/Southern Orchards 4.4.11
    • The Old South End or Die Alte Sud Ende 4.5
  • Near East Side 5
    • East Broad Street Historic District 5.1
    • Eastgate and Nelson Park 5.2
    • Franklin Park 5.3
    • King-Lincoln Bronzeville 5.4
    • Mount Vernon or Beatty Park 5.5
    • Olde Towne East 5.6
    • South of Main 5.7
    • Woodland Park 5.8
  • Franklinton or The Bottoms 6
    • East Franklinton 6.1
    • West Franklinton 6.2
  • Hilltop and Greater Hilltop 7
    • Greater Hilltop 7.1
      • Brookshire 7.1.1
      • Holly Hill 7.1.2
      • Highland West 7.1.3
      • Georgian Heights 7.1.4
      • Broad Lawn 7.1.5
      • Riverbend 7.1.6
      • Southwest Hilltop 7.1.7
      • Valleyview 7.1.8
      • Valleyview Heights 7.1.9
      • Westgate 7.1.10
      • Wilshire Heights 7.1.11
    • Hilltop 7.2
      • North Hilltop 7.2.1
      • Central Hilltop 7.2.2
      • South Central Hilltop 7.2.3
      • South Hilltop 7.2.4
  • Clintonville 8
    • South Clintonville 8.1
    • North Clintonville 8.2
    • Beechwold 8.3
      • Old Beechwold 8.3.1
      • East Beechwold 8.3.2
      • South Beechwold 8.3.3
    • North-of-Morse 8.4
  • Southwest 9
    • Briggsdale 9.1
  • Westland 10
    • Lincoln Village 10.1
      • Murray Hill 10.1.1
  • Far West Neighborhoods 11
    • Cherry Creek 11.1
    • Hardesty Heights 11.2
    • Lincoln Village 11.3
  • Near Northwest and Northwest Neighborhoods 12
    • Brookhollow 12.1
    • Flytown 12.2
    • Northcrest 12.3
    • Mill Run 12.4
    • Linworth 12.5
    • Olentangy 12.6
    • Seagrave 12.7
    • San Margherita 12.8
    • Harrison West 12.9
    • Fifth-by-Northwest 12.10
    • University View 12.11
    • Olentangy River Road 12.12
  • University District 13
    • Dennison Place/The Circles 13.1
    • Glen Echo 13.2
    • Indianola Forest 13.3
    • Indianola Terrace 13.4
    • Iuka Ravine 13.5
    • NECKO 13.6
    • Northwood Park 13.7
    • Old North Columbus 13.8
    • Peach District 13.9
    • SoHud 13.10
    • Tuttle Park 13.11
    • Weinland Park 13.12
  • Northeast 14
    • Amercrest/American Addition 14.1
    • Argyle Park 14.2
    • Bridgeview 14.3
    • Brittany Hills 14.4
    • Devon Triangle 14.5
    • Gateway 14.6
    • Framingham 14.7
    • Shepard 14.8
    • St. Marys 14.9
    • Teakwood 14.10
    • Walnut Creek 14.11
    • Milo-Grogan 14.12
    • Linden 14.13
      • North Linden 14.13.1
      • South Linden 14.13.2
  • Southeast 15
  • Glenbrook 16
    • Berwick 16.1
    • Berwyn East (Berwick Manor) 16.2
  • East Neighborhoods 17
    • Eastland 17.1
    • Taylor Station 17.2
    • Eastmoor 17.3
    • Easton Area 17.4
    • Mayfair 17.5
  • Far North/Northland 18
    • Northern Woods 18.1
    • Northgate 18.2
    • Forest Park 18.3
    • Clinton Estates 18.4
    • Maize-Morse 18.5
  • Far South 19
  • High Five 20
  • McKinley Avenue Corridor 21
  • Near South Side 22
  • North Central 23
  • Northeast 24
  • South Alum Creek 25
  • Westland 26
  • References 27
    • Notes 27.1
    • Resources 27.2

Neighborhood Maps

Below are some neighborhood maps to see a visual representation. Like all neighborhoods, borders aren't always well-defined and might vary from map to map.[3]

  • City-Data.com Neighborhood Map (Zoomable with info)
  • Mallamappa.com Neighborhood Map (JPG image)
  • Henkel's Columbus Geo-Spatial Identity Map © (Google Map)
  • Neighborhood Scout Crime Map

Downtown Columbus

Downtown Columbus
Nationwide Arena
Columbus State Community College
Columbus Commons Park

Downtown Columbus is the Central Business District of Columbus, Ohio. The area centers around the intersection of Broad and High streets and is the home of most of the largest buildings in Columbus. It is bordered by Interstate 670 on the north, St. Clair, North Garfield, and Parsons avenues on the east, East Livingston Avenue and Interstate 70 on the south, and the Scioto River on the west. It includes the State Capitol, the Ohio Theatre, Palace Theatre, Southern Theatre, and COSI. The area contains Arena District, Discovery District, Park Street District, River South District and Uptown District

Arena District

Arena District is a mixed-use planned development and neighborhood in Columbus, Ohio. The site was developed through a partnership between Nationwide Realty Investors, Ltd.(a subsidiary of Nationwide), the City of Columbus and private investors. Interpretation of the boundaries of the district are evolving[4] as the neighboring blocks around the original 75-acre (300,000 m2) site has seen additional commercial and residential development. Currently, Arena District contains Nationwide Arena, for which the district is named.

Discovery District

The Discovery District is located in the eastern part of Downtown Columbus. It is bordered by the Interstate 670 Innerbelt to the north, Interstate 71 to the east, Fulton Street to the south, and Fifth Street to the west. Within the vibrant and distinctive urban enclave are many not-for-profit and cultural institutions, including the Columbus Metropolitan Library, which has been ranked as one of the country's top urban libraries, and the Columbus Museum of Art. Other regional destinations include the French Topiary Gardens at the Old Deaf School Park, as well as educational institutions such as the Columbus College of Art and Design, Franklin University, Capital University Law School and Columbus State Community College.

  • See also: Discovery District Website

Market-Mohawk District

Park Street District

Located Downtown Columbus, it is directly north of the Arena District, the area is bounded to the north by Interstate 670, to the south by Vine Street, to the east by North High Street and to the west by Neil Avenue. It houses the Park Street Complex, the North Market and other entertainment.

River South District

This area is located along the Scioto River in southwest Downtown Columbus. It is bounded by Town Street to the north, Mound Street to the south, the Scioto River to the west and Wall Street to the east.

Uptown District

The Uptown District is a neighborhood Downtown Columbus. It is bounded by Nationwide Boulevard to the North, East Town Street to the south, South Fourth Street to the east and South Front Street to the west.

Short North or Near North

Italian Village Rowhome
Victorian-style homes located along Goodale Park.

The Short North is a neighborhood centered on the main strip of North High Street immediately north of Downtown and extending until just south of the Ohio State University campus area. The Short North's boundaries are vague, but generally the more distinct neighborhoods of Italian Village, Columbus, Ohio and Victorian Village are included. Historically, this area of Columbus has been referred to as the Near North or the Near North Side,[5][6] however the Short North is now its preferred name.

The Short North is heavily populated with art galleries, specialty shops, pubs, nightclubs, and coffee houses. It is considered to be one of Columbus's gay friendly neighborhoods. Most of its tightly packed brick buildings date from at least the early 20th century, with traditional storefronts along North High Street (often with brightly painted murals on their side walls), and old apartment buildings and rowhouses and newer condominium developments in the surrounding blocks. The city installed 17 lighted metal archways extending across North High Street throughout the Short North, reminiscent of such arches present in the area in the early 20th century,[7] which gave the city one of its nicknames: "Arch City".

Italian Village

Italian Village is a mixed land use neighborhood in Columbus, Ohio that contains an array of residential, commercial, and industrial buildings. It is a designated historic district, known for its historical and cultural preservation.[8] The building types and architecture reflect Italian influence.[8] With its parks and preserved historic homes, Italian Village has the highest home value appreciation in Columbus. Italian Village is part of the Short North area. The neighboring Downtown District provides access to major employers, cultural and learning institutions, and entertainment venues.[8]

Victorian Village

Victorian Village is a neighborhood located north and near west of Downtown. It is an older area with a fair number of established trees for an urban setting. Neil Avenue, a street running north/south and eventually crossing through the campus of The Ohio State University, is its main thoroughfare.

Near South and South Neighborhoods

Brewery District Scene
Homes in German Village
Home in Old Oaks
Dutch Colonial Style residences located in Hungarian Village, Columbus, Ohio
Holy Rosary and Saint John Church

Brewery District

The Brewery District is a neighborhood located just south of the central business district and has a history stretching nearly 200 years. It is bounded by Interstate 70 on the north, South High or South Pearl Street on the east, Greenlawn Avenue on the south, and the Scioto River on the west. In recent years, redevelopment has taken place on a large scale, with numerous restaurants, bars, and even a grocery store coming to the area. It is sometimes referred to as being part of the greater German Village.

German Village

German Village is a historic neighborhood just south of downtown. It was settled by a large number of German immigrants in the mid-19th century, who at one time constituted as much as a third of the population of the entire city. It has a commercial strip mainly centered along South Third Street, with mostly locally owned restaurants, as well as the tall-steepled St. Mary Catholic Church. The area is mostly a residential neighborhood of sturdy, red-brick homes with wrought iron fences along tree-lined, brick-paved streets. At the southern end, Schiller Park, named after Friedrich von Schiller, was once a community meeting ground for the German settlement. It is now the site of recreational facilities, gardens and an amphitheater, which hosts free live performances of Shakespearean plays during the summer months courtesy of the Actor's Theatre. Along with the Short North, it has a significant gay community.

Livingston Avenue Area Commission

Driving Park

Driving Park is an urban residential area on the Near East Side. Just south of Interstate 70, it neighbors many notable areas including Livingston Park, Old Oaks Historic District, and the Bryden Road Historic District, all with the common thread of the notable Livingston Avenue Corridor which was part of one of Columbus' first streetcar suburbs. When the neighborhood is referenced, its boundaries generally consist of Mooberry Street on the north, Alum Creek Drive on the east, East Whittier Street on the south, and Miller Avenue to the west. The Driving Park Area Commission recognizes the neighborhood's borders as I-70 on the north, N&W Railway on the east, East Whittier Street on the south, and Lockbourne Avenue on the west. Further reference places the community directly in between Bexley and German Village.

Old Oaks

Old Oaks is a historic district that is located just east of Downtown Columbus. The neighborhood is bounded on the north by Mooberry Street, on the east by the homes on Kimball Place, on the south by East Livingston Avenue, and on the west by the homes on South Ohio Avenue.

It neighbors many notable areas including Livingston Park, Bryden Road Historic District and Driving Park, all with the common thread of the notable Livingston Avenue Corridor which was part of one of Columbus' first streetcar suburbs.

Architecture styles include American Foursquare in Mission and Neoclassical Revival styles, as well as Modified Queen Anne’s.

Livingston Park

Livingston Park is a neighborhood that shares its name with the oldest owned parkland in the City of Columbus.[9] It is bounded by I-70 to the north, Columbus and Forest street to the south, Ohio and Twenty-Second streets to the east and Parsons Avenue to the west.[10] It is the site of Nationwide Children's Hospital.

South Side Area Commission

Deshler Park

Bounded by Whittier to the north, Moler Road or Frebis Avenue to the south, Fairwood Avenue or Alum Creek Drive the east and Lockbourne to the west.

Edgewood Acres

Edgewood Acres is bordered by Lockbourne Road to the east, Thurman Avenue to the north, South Champion Avenue to the west, and Frebis Avenue to the south. It is just east of Lincoln Park.

Hungarian Village

The Hungarian Village is a neighborhood south of downtown Columbus between the Merion Village and Reeb-Hosack/Steelton Village, encompassing the area between Woodrow and Hinman avenues between South High Street and Parsons Avenue. At the turn of the 20th century, the area became home to Hungarian, Croatian, and Italian immigrants, as well as refugees fleeing the failed Hungarian Revolution of 1956.

Innis Gardens

This area is bordered by Lockbourne Road to the west, Moler Road to the north, Fairwood Avenue to the east, and Innis Avenue to the south. It is just east of Edgewood.

Lincoln Park/Vasser Village

This area is bordered by Parsons Avenue to the west, Frebis Avenue to the north, South Champion Avenue to the east, and Woodrow Avenue to the south.

Merion Village

Just south of German Village, Merion Village is a neighborhood with homes mostly from around the turn of the 20th century.

Millbrook

This area is bordered by Fairwood Avenue to the west, Moler Road to the north, Universal Road to the south, and Progress Road to the east. It is just east of Innis Gardens.

Reeb-Hosack

This is the area between Reeb Avenue and Hosack Street on the south side of the city. It is bordered on the west and east ends by South High Street and Parsons Avenue.

Schumacher Place

This is a small area located east of German Village and is often mistaken as part of it. It is bordered on the north by East Livingston Avenue, the east by Parsons Avenue, the south by East Whittier Street, and the west by South Sixth Street.[11]

Steelton Village

Swaynes Addition/Southern Orchards

This small neighborhood is just southeast of Downtown, its borders are Livingston Avenue to the north, Carpenter to the east, East Kossuth Street to the south, and Parsons Avenue to the west. Millions of dollars are being spent in this area thanks to Nationwide Children's Hospital to revitalize the area.

The Old South End or Die Alte Sud Ende

Near East Side

The Near East Side is collection of several historic neighborhoods immediately east of Downtown Columbus, Ohio. These neighborhoods are additionally a part of the Near East Area Commission, a political entity created by the City of Columbus that act as a liaison between neighborhood groups, property owners, residents, developers and city officials. Neighborhoods that are a part of the Near East Side are : Eastgate, Franklin Park, King-Lincoln Bronzeville, Mt. Vernon, South of Main, Olde Towne East, and Woodland Park.

The Near East Side is an area made up several historic neighborhoods on the East Side. Some neighborhoods making up the area include: Mount Vernon, Nelson Park, Eastgate, Beatty Park, Bexley (annexed), Olde Towne East, Old Oaks, Driving Park, and Bryden Road. Today, it is bordered by the Conrail tracks on the north, Alum Creek on the east, Interstate 70 and East Livingston Avenue on the south, and Interstate 71 on the west.[12] It is bisected by East Main Street, also known as the National Road. This area is in Precincts 6, 12, and 5 of the Columbus Division of Police.

East Broad Street Historic District

The East Broad Street Historic District is a historic district that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1987. It includes the section of East Broad Street from Ohio Avenue on the west to Monypenny Street on the east.

Eastgate and Nelson Park

Developed in 1916, the Eastgate neighborhood includes Nelson Park, Eastgate Elementary School, and the intersection of East Broad Street and Nelson Road. It is commonly referred to as both Eastgate and Nelson Park[13]

Franklin Park

This neighborhood is bounded by East Broad Street to the north, East Main Street to the south, Alum Creek to the east, and Wilson Avenue to the west. It is surrounded by the neighborhoods of Woodland Park, South of Main, and Olde Towne East, and the city of Bexley.

King-Lincoln Bronzeville

Just east of Downtown Columbus, this area is bordered by the Mount Vernon neighborhood and Atcheson Street on the north, North 20th Street on the east, Olde Towne East and East Broad Street on the south, and Interstate 71 on the west. The area was at one time much larger, including parts of what is now the Discovery District. The creation of I-71 significantly cut the area off from Downtown, causing socioeconomic decline and the growth of crime and violence. The neighborhood has become the focus of the city's revitalization efforts which include renovation of the historic Lincoln Theatre, construction of new condos and expansion of retail space along Mt. Vernon Avenue and East Long Street, which hosts the annual Long Street Tour cycling event.

Mount Vernon or Beatty Park

Mount Vernon lies within the historic Near East Side community. It borders interstates 71 and 670. Its main thoroughfares, Mount Vernon Avenue, East Long Street, Atcheson Street, and Champion Avenue define the community's limits.

Olde Towne East

Olde Towne East is a neighborhood located in the historical Near East Side. It is one of Columbus' oldest neighborhoods. Nestled between Downtown, Bexley, Old Oaks and Driving Park. The area has over 1,000 homes, some as old as the 1830s, and more than 50 architectural styles including Italianate, Queen Anne and Victorian.

South of Main

South of Main is a neighborhood located in the Near East Side. It is bounded by Main Street to the north, Interstate 70 to the south, Alum Creek to the east and Wilson Avenue to the west.

Woodland Park

This is the area bordered by Maryland Avenue to the north, Nelson Road to the east, East Broad Street to the south, and Taylor Avenue to the west. According to the Woodland Park Neighborhood Association website: "The neighborhood is home to an eclectic mixture of exquisite architecture including Colonial, Federal, Arts and Crafts, Victorian, Tudor, Mission, Dutch Colonial, Colonial Revival, Greek Revival, Georgian Colonial, French Eclectic, American Foursquare and Cape Cod. The neighborhood is composed of homes, town-homes and apartments ranging in size from massive mansions to bungalows and from penthouses to studio apartments. This diverse mixture of homes makes Woodland Park a comfortable, affordable and attractive neighborhood to live in."

Franklinton or The Bottoms

Franklinton is a neighborhood bordered by the Scioto River on the north and east, Harmon Avenue on the east, Stimmel Road and Greenlawn Avenue on the south, and Interstate 70 on the west.[14] West Broad Street, or U.S. Route 40, is one of the country's first roads and is Franklinton's main throughway. It is the neighborhood immediately west of Downtown. A portion of the neighborhood gets its colorful nickname of "The Bottoms" because much of the land lies below the level of the Scioto and Olentangy rivers, and a floodwall is required to contain the rivers and protect the area from devastating floods. Just to the west of Franklinton is a group of smaller neighborhoods commonly referred to as "The Hilltop."

Franklinton or The Bottoms is a neighborhood immediately west of Downtown Columbus. The area is part of the Franklinton neighborhood, and is generally referred to as being in West Columbus. It is the area enclosed by Interstate 70 on the west and south, Interstate 670 on the north, and the Scioto River to the east. The neighborhood originally got its name from its lower elevation, as it is right next to the Hilltop. Recently, however, the name has stuck due to the crime rate of the area. Because the area is in a floodplain, the Franklinton Floodwall was built. It is no longer referred to as the bottoms.

East Franklinton

West Franklinton

Hilltop and Greater Hilltop

The Hilltop is a geographic area on the west side of the city. It was so named because it sits atop a rise that slopes down into the Scioto River. Highland West, Wilshire Heights and Westgate are included within the Greater Hilltop area. It borders on Franklinton. The "Greater Hilltop Area" (as defined by the city of Columbus) is bounded by Interstate 70 on the north, B&O Railroad to the east and south, and the Interstate 270 outerbelt on the south and west.[15] Its main thoroughfares are West Broad Street (U.S. Route 40) -- upon which two welcome signs for the neighborhood sit (one near I-70 and one near Wilson Road) -- Mound Street and Hague Avenue.

Greater Hilltop

Brookshire

Holly Hill

Holly Hill is a small area just east of West Columbus. The neighborhood is a traditional 1960s suburban neighborhood consisting of mostly brick ranch houses and some bi-level houses.

Highland West

Highland West is the original settlement, or historic, older section, of the Hilltop neighborhood of West Columbus, which began to be settled in the mid-1800s by the Sullivant brothers and the various individuals. They sold parcels of land along the National Road (U.S. Route 40/West Broad Street).[16] Highland West is bordered on the north by the Camp Chase railroad tracks (just south of the Columbus/Valleyview corporate line), on the east by Interstate 70 and Franklinton (The Bottoms), on the south by Sullivant Avenue, and on the west by Hague Avenue. The diversity of the neighborhood reflects that of the city of Columbus, creating a very exciting, urban atmosphere of many ethnic groups and nationalities with Downtown Columbus and easy freeway access at its doorstep. Its historic housing stock from the turn of the 20th century, many with three stories, original woodwork, unique charm, and multitude of styles, has become very popular, providing many alternatives for young persons just starting out with the desire to own their own home in a neighborhood with an international, diverse feel, well on its way to realizing its full potential.

Georgian Heights

Georgian Heights neighbors Holly Hill. The two are bounded together by Sullivant Avenue on the north, Clime Road on the south, Georgesville Road on the west, and Demorest Road on the east. Georgian Heights has a youth travel football team called the Georgian Heights Packers. The neighborhood is generally lower-middle class.

Broad Lawn

Riverbend

On the southwest side, this neighborhood is bordered by Interstate 270, Alkire Road, State Route 3, and Clime Road.

Southwest Hilltop

Valleyview

Valleyview Heights

Westgate

This area is bordered by West Broad Street to the north, Roys Avenue to the east, Sullivant Avenue to the south, and Demorest Road to the west. Considered part of the Hilltop. Westgate is a community nestled in the heart of the Hilltop, within the Greater Hilltop area. Westgate is one of the city’s most stable, picturesque and affordable historic neighborhoods.

Wilshire Heights

Wilshire Heights is south of Westgate, with Sullivant Avenue as its north border, Harris Avenue to the east, Briggs Road to the south, Salisbury Road to the west. It is very similar to Westgate both culturally and in architecture.

Hilltop

Hilltop is a geographic area of Columbus, Ohio on the west side of the city. It was so named because it sits atop a rise that slopes down into the Scioto River. Highland West, Wilshire Heights and Westgate are included within the Greater Hilltop area. It borders on Franklinton. The "Greater Hilltop Area" (as defined by the City of Columbus) is bounded by I-70 on the north, B & O Railway to the east and south, and the I-270 Outerbelt on the south and west.[1] The Hilltop includes part or all of ZIP Codes 43204, 43223, 43228, and 43123. Its main thoroughfares are West Broad Street (U.S. Route 40) -- upon which two welcome signs for the neighborhood sit (one near I-70 and one near Wilson Road) -- Mound Street, and Hague Avenue.[2]

North Hilltop

Central Hilltop

South Central Hilltop

South Hilltop

Clintonville

Shops along N. High Street
Clintonville Residential
Beechwold Neighborhood Marker

Clintonville is in north-central Columbus with around 28,000 residents. The Clintonville neighborhood is officially defined by City of Columbus by the Clintonville Area Commission, however there is significant disagreement as to the nature of the true boundaries both the original neighborhoods of Clintonville and Beechwold. The Clintonville Area Commission's borders are Cemetery and Chase Roads to the north, the Glen Echo Ravine to the south, the Big Four railroad tracks to the east and the Olentangy River to the west.[17] The borders of the original Clintonville and Beechwold originate with their respective post-offices and status as non-recognized communities prior to the establishment of the Clintonville Area Commission.[18] This dispute focuses on the northern border of Clintonville, with definitions of its limit anywhere in the three-mile (5 km) stretch from Cooke Road to the southern border of Worthington.

Despite unclear boundaries of neighborhoods the boundaries are generalized into four distinct neighborhoods: South Clintonville, North Clintonville, Beechwold and North-of-Morse.

South Clintonville

South of North Broadway, housing stock is a mix of single and multiple family homes. The majority of these houses were built prior to 1930, and represent a variety of styles from basic American foursquare to other types of revival style architecture. The area is also home to many catalog (Sears, Montgomery Ward, Radford, etc.) kit homes. These neighborhoods were also initially developed as “streetcar” developments, the intention being that most residents would rely upon the High Street streetcar lines to travel to downtown Columbus. Garages for the earliest developed streets are accessed via alleys behind the properties.

North Clintonville

North Clintonville is a generalized area inside of the Clintonville neighborhood. Its boundaries are based either on the old City of Columbus Boundaries, or more modernly North Broadway. Per the old City of Columbus boundary: Overbrook Ravine to the north, Orchard Lane and roughly Oakland Park Avenue to the south, Big Four railroad tracks to the east and the Olentangy River to the west. Per the modern interpretation: Overbrook Ravine to the north, North Broadway to the south, Big Four railroad tracks to the east and the Olentangy River to the west. While often referred to as North Clintonville, it is the central section of Clintonville Area. It is noted for the progression in architectural styles and lifestyle considerations from the 1920s through the late 1950s. Houses in this portion of Clintonville were built as higher end properties, lack alleyways and contain driveways as a nod to the increasing importance to the role of the automobile. Developments and subdivisions located in this area are: Indian Springs, Northridge, Dominion Park, Northmoor, Brevoort Place, North Broadway and Woodland Crest.

Beechwold

Beechwold is a neighborhood within the Clintonville Area Commission boundaries. Named for the Jeffrey family summer estate on North High Street and the Post Office placed in the area following growth of Clintonville, the larger Beechwold Area has greatly varying definitions, but at a minimum it is the collection of at least four subdivision plats. These four plats are: Beechwold (1915), Beechwold Addition (1919), Beechwold South (1902) and Beechwold South Amendment (1922). The section of commonly known as East Beechwold contains the subdivisions of Zooland and Highland Gardens. Through inclusion of East Beechwold, the larger Beechwold area is then loosely defined as the area North of W. Weisheimer, South of Rathbone, West of High St. and East of the Olentangy River.

Old Beechwold

Old Beechwold was placed on National Register of Historic Places in 1987 and lies on the original Jeffrey family summer estate on North High Street. Its boundaries are, according to the entry on the National Register, roughly bounded by West Jeffrey Place to the north, River Park Drive to the south, North High Street to the east, and Olentangy Boulevard to the west. This description fits with the historic maps to include Beechwold (1915) and Beechwold Addition (1919) subdivisions.

East Beechwold

East Beechwold comprises the Zooland (1905) and Highland Gardens (1913, 1915) subdivisions, and as such is bounded by Morse Road to the north, Weisheimer Road to the south, Interstate 71 to the east and North High Street to the west.

South Beechwold

South Beechwold comprises the Beechwold South(1902/1922) and Weisheimer Addition No. 2 subdivisions. As such, it is bounded by property lines north of Beaumont Avenue to the north, Weisheimer Road to the south, North High Street to the east and the Olentangy River to the west. It is almost exclusively residential, with exceptions to businesses located along High Street.

North-of-Morse

North-of-Morse is the northern most section of Clintonville. It boundaries Worthington city boundary at Cemetery and Chase Roads to the north, Morse Road to the south, Interstate 71 to the east and the Olentangy River to the West. It contains the Graceland Shopping Center, as well as other residential homes.

Southwest

Briggsdale

Briggsdale is a neighborhood on the west/southwest side. It runs all along Briggs Road and can be defined as the entire area bounded by Clime Road on the south, Demorest Road on the west, Brown Road on the east, and Briggs Road, Eakin Road, and Hopkins Avenue on the north, with South Hague Avenue on the northwest binding Eakin and Briggs roads. It is the area of south Hilltop and the northern-southwest side.

Westland

Lincoln Village

Just east of where New Rome used to be, this is the area north of West Broad Street from Doctors Hospital West to the Interstate 270 outerbelt. It is a census-designated place (CDP) in Prairie Township.

Murray Hill

Often included in Cherry Creek, Murray Hill is a street in a neighborhood on the West Side. It is part of the Lincoln Village subdivision and is colloquially known as Lincoln Village. It is bounded by West Broad Street on the north, Sullivant Avenue on the south, South Grener Avenue on the east, and Redmond and Hiler roads on the west.

Far West Neighborhoods

Cherry Creek

Cherry Creek is a neighborhood on the West Side. It contains the Lincoln Park and Westview apartment complexes. It is bounded on the east by the Interstate 270 Outerbelt, on the north by Sullivant Avenue, on the west by Norton Road, and on the south by Hall Road.

Hardesty Heights

Hardesty Heights is located in the West Side, and the most western part of the neighborhood is also the city limits. Its eastern border is Norton Road and it is directly across from Cherry Creek. The neighborhood consists of townhouse-type condominiums, which all have carports. It is in Precinct 10 of the Columbus Police Department. They have their own security along with CPD Patrol.

Lincoln Village

Just east of where New Rome used to be, this is the area north of West Broad Street from Doctors Hospital West to the Interstate 270 outerbelt. It is a census-designated place (CDP) in Prairie Township.

Near Northwest and Northwest Neighborhoods

Brookhollow

Flytown

Flytown was a neighborhood just northwest of downtown Columbus, encompassing portions of the present-day Arena District and western sections of the Victorian Village. In the 19th century, it was considered the center of the Irish-American community in the city after the arrival of immigrants fleeing the Great Famine, and Naughten Street, now Nationwide Boulevard, was nicknamed the "Irish Broadway." It is currently the location of the Thurbergate neighborhood, which has been incorporated into Harrison West.

Northcrest

Northcrest is a neighborhood on the northwest side of the city. It is bounded by Bethel Road on the north, Reed Road on the east, West Henderson Road on the south, and Woodrun Boulevard on the west.

Mill Run

Linworth

Linworth is the historical name for the area in and around the intersection of State Route 161 and Linworth Road, bordered on the west by Brookside Estates and the OSU airport and on the east by State Route 315. The area received its name due to its location, between Dublin (dub-lin) and Worthington (worth-ington). The west part of Linworth is now in Columbus, and the east part (home to the Linworth Alternative Program school) is in Worthington.

Olentangy

Olentangy is a neighborhood that takes its name from the Olentangy River. Also called West Olentangy and Olentangy River Road, it is generally bordered by West North Broadway Street on the north, the Olentangy River on the east, West Lane Avenue on the south, and Upper Arlington on the west.

Seagrave

This was a small area centered around the intersection of West Lane Avenue and Kenny Road on what is now the West Campus of The Ohio State University. Although much of the neighborhood was demolished to make way for State Route 315, a few buildings remain, including the ruins of the Laneview School.

San Margherita

San Margherita is an unincorporated neighborhood that may be in danger of vanishing. Though most of the locally-owned businesses in the neighborhood have been demolished to make way for widening roads and commercial development, the remaining houses in San Margherita still retain their original character. Most of the simple homes sit on an acre (4,000m²) of land, giving it a somewhat rural feeling, and backyard vineyards planted by the original residents are still maintained today.

Harrison West

Harrison West is a historic, urban neighborhood located north and near west of Downtown. The neighborhood character is similar to the better-known Victorian Village just to the east. The area is bounded by Harrison Avenue on the east, West Goodale Street on the south, West Fifth Avenue on the north, and Olentangy River Road to the west (including "Gowdy Field"). In January 2008, the neighborhood expanded to include all of "Thurber Village" to the southeast.

Developed from the Neil Farm in the early 20th century, Harrison West is characterized by Victorian and Edwardian-style homes, although the housing stock is generally more modest than the grand homes found in Victorian Village proper. Frame houses are more common than brick. Just south of Harrison West, the similar "Flytown" was destroyed during "slum clearance" in the 1960s and replaced by Interstate 670 and the "James Thurber Village" apartment and business area. Today, some of the homes have been split into rented apartments, while others remain as historical landmarks. Still others have since been purchased and restored to their original style.

Fifth-by-Northwest

Also sometimes referred to as 5XNW or the Tri-Village area, this neighborhood is just north of Grandview Heights.[19] It is bordered by Kinnear Road on the north, the Olentangy River on the east, East Third Avenue on the south, and Wyandotte Road on the west.[20]

University View

This neighborhood is part of the Tri-Village area, located just west of State Route 315 and the OSU campus. Nearly all the houses in this subdivision are of Cape Cod in style.

Olentangy River Road

Between the Olentangy Freeway/State Route 315 and the Olentangy River is a small neighborhood north of the Ohio State University campus. It is bordered by East North Broadway Street on the north and West Lane Avenue on the south. It is bisected by Olentangy River Road, Ackerman Road, and West Dodridge Street.

University District

Dennison Place/The Circles

Dennison Place is one of the neighborhoods that comprise the University District area of Columbus. It is located north of Victorian Village, south of NECKO and the Peach District, which collectively are considered to be the South Campus off-campus area of The Ohio State University. Its boundaries consist of King Avenue to the north, North High Street to the east, West Fifth Avenue to the south, and Perry Street to the west.

The land that Dennison Place now sits on was originally provided to Jonathan Dayton (US Representative, NJ, and namesake for Dayton, OH) in March 1800 by the United States Government. In 1802, Dayton sold the land to John Hunter and the land remained in this family until at least 1826. At this time, which was after John's passing, the Hunter family partitioned the land and there were several ownership changes until 1852. At this time, the land was conveyed to William and Anne Dennison by Anne's parents, Hannah and William Neil. As early as 1875, this area was now being referenced as Dennison Place and by the mid-1880s, development was in full force. Several of the previous owners' names still linger in the neighborhood as well in the streets such as Neil and Hunter avenues.

The area began to decline in the 1930s as Columbus expanded and people began to move away from the inner streetcar neighborhoods to the new suburbs accessible by car. By the time the decline bottomed out in the 1970s, many of the original homes had been converted to rooming houses, knocked down to make room for apartment buildings, or simply abandoned and boarded up.

Around this time, the city of Columbus began implementing neighborhood preservation policies and new zoning prevented further destruction of the neighborhood. By the 1980s, home restoration was ramping up and over a couple decades this process has lead to the complete revitalization of the neighborhood to where it stands today.

The housing in Dennison Place remains mostly a mixture of Victorian-style construction from the late 1800s, including Queen Anne, Italianate and Grand Victorian homes. While some of these homes remain multi-family, Dennison Place has a high rate of owner occupancy that continues as families continue to move in and call Dennison their home. While there are a few apartment buildings around to remind people of a darker time for the neighborhood, the restoration of most of the homes to their former glory brings a traditional charm to Dennison.

Unlike the other Short North neighborhoods, Dennison Place does not have its own neighborhood commission. Instead, it is currently part of the University Area Commission, which also represents several other near-campus neighborhoods.

The neighborhood has a diverse group of residents and is home to a handful of small businesses, including an art gallery, a music education studio, two hair salons, eateries (including two separate taco trucks), a convenience store, an import beer carry-out, an auto repair shop, and several churches.

Glen Echo

Glen Echo is a neighborhood located in the far northern part of the University District in Columbus, Ohio. The name "Glen Echo" refers to the Glen Echo Ravine, which runs along the northern edge of the neighborhood. Principal streets in the area are Summit Street, North Fourth Street, Glen Mawr Avenue, and Arcadia Avenue. One street, Parkview Drive, was platted in the ravine basin, but was later abandoned.

A 1909 Ohio State publication described the new north side park as a place of beauty where large oak and elm trees shaded a wading pond, five small lakes connected by a single stream, rustic benches, foot bridges and springs lined with cobblestones. Glen Echo’s picturesque environs hosted picnic dinners, equestrians and motorists who enjoyed this oasis of greenery.

Most of the homes in the Glen Echo neighborhood were built between 1909 and 1943 and include Craftsman-style bungalows, Shingle Style, Tudor Revival and Colonial Revival, many with front and/or sleeping porches. Most homes, however, are not "high-style" structures and would be classified as either traditional American Four-Square or American vernacular in style. The homes are a mix of single and double units with a high home-owner occupancy rate. Grassy boulevards are features of Glen Mawr Avenue and North Fourth Street. These elliptical islands are classified as parks with the Columbus Department of Recreation and Parks. Stone stanchions and street furniture are a hallmark of Glen Mawr Avenue. The 1997 listing of the neighborhood on the National Register of Historic Places was made based on the neighborhood's overall fabric as a middle-class development, rather than as a collection of high-style architecture.

Indianola Forest

This neighborhood is part of the Ohio State University District. It is one of the smaller neighborhoods in the University District and is referred to as being part of either the larger East-of-High or North Campus off-campus residential districts of The Ohio State University as it sits northeast of the Main Academic Campus of OSU. Indianola Forest's boundaries are Lane Avenue to the north, East 18th Street Avenue to the south, North High Street to the east and Indianola Avenue to the west.

Indianola Terrace

This neighborhood is part of the Ohio State University District. It is referred to as being part of the larger East-of-High off-campus residential district of The Ohio State University as it sits east of the Main Academic Campus of OSU. Indianola Forest is the site of OSU's off-campus Greek (Fraternity and Sorority) housing, as well as numerous other non-affiliated residences. Indianola Forest's boundaries are Lane Avenue to the north, East 18th Street Avenue to the south, North High Street to the east and Indianola Avenue to the west.

Iuka Ravine

This area is part of the Ohio State University District and is referred to as being part of the larger East-of-High off-campus residential district of The Ohio State University as it sits east of the Main Academic Campus of OSU. Iuka Ravine's boundaries are Northwood and Lane Avenues to the north, Woodruff Avenue and East 20th Street to the south, North 4th Street to the east and Indianola Avenue to the west.

NECKO

The NECKO neighborhood is a small neighborhood bounded by Neil Avenue, West Eighth Avenue, Cannon Drive, and King Avenue. Part of the historic E.J. McMillen Homestead Addition, NECKO is located between the Ohio State University Medical Center and Battelle Memorial Institute. Predominately a residential neighborhood, the variety of homes in NECKO ranges from elaborate, prestigious homes to simpler, classic motifs and grew out of the diversity of income levels of residents and changes in building styles over four decades of construction. Now part of the Near North Side Historic District, NECKO is recognized as significant for its eclectic architectural styling and unique neighborhood layout.

Northwood Park

The Northwood & Oakland Avenue area (sometimes referred to as Northwood Park) is located in the northern University Area and is bounded by Patterson Avenue to the north and Northwood Avenue to the south and Pearl Alley to the west and Indianola Avenue to the east. It is sometimes considered to go as far north as Blake Avenue.

The homes are traditionally American foursquare with some classical, prairie, colonial, and Craftsman mixed in to create a unique tree-lined neighborhood. The neighborhood is known for its strong sense of community, large homes, beautiful gardens and brick alleys. It also has a very high percentage of owner occupancy. Northwood Park has been designated as a historical district.

Old North Columbus

Old North Columbus commonly refers to the area north of Lane Avenue to the Glen Echo Ravine, extending east to Silver Drive and west to Olentangy River Road, including the Union Cemetery in the University District. Olde North Columbus includes several smaller neighborhoods within these general boundaries, including the Iuka Ravine, Indianola Forest, Oakland & Northwood Avenue, and Glen Echo. The neighborhood now has arches with its name on North High Street at Lane and Arcadia avenues.

Peach District

Peach District is an recently created neighborhood located in the University District. It was named the Peach District by a group of local residents seeking an identity for their previously unnamed neighborhood.[21] As it is an recently created neighborhood, its boundaries are fairly firm, but still evolving. It is typically bounded by Eleventh Avenue to the north, King Avenue to the south, North High Street to the east and Neil Avenue to the west,[22] although other boundaries have included Ninth Avenue to the north and Fifth Avenue to the south, with the district overlapping Dennison Place/The Circles.[21]

SoHud

SoHud is an emerging neighborhood located in the University District. It is a portmanteau of the words South and Hudson as the district lies South of Hudson. It is bounded by Hudson Street to the north, Northwood and Lane Avenue's to the south, Indianola Avenue to the east and the Big Four railroad tracks to the west.

Tuttle Park

Tuttle Park is a neighborhood located in the University District. It is generally referred to as being part of the larger North Campus off-campus housing of The Ohio State University as it lies directly north of the North Campus of Main Academic Campus of OSU. It is bounded by Iuka Ravine to the north, Lane Avenue to the south, North High Street to the east and the Olentangy River to the west.

Weinland Park

On the near north side of the city in the University Area, this neighborhood is bordered by Chittenden Avenue on the north, the Big Four Railroad on the east, Italian Village on the south, and North High Street on the west. The neighborhood is currently the focus of planning efforts, including the Weinland Park Neighborhood Plan adopted by Columbus City Council in 2006. The plan has initiated revitalization of the area as evidenced by recently renovated apartments and plans to turn the old factories and businesses into housing, a farmers market, a restaurant, and a food-processing center.

Northeast

Amercrest/American Addition

Argyle Park

Argyle Park is an area near North Central bounded by East Hudson Street on the north, Woodland Avenue on the east, East 17th and East 26th avenues on the south, and Billiter Boulevard on the west.

Bridgeview

Brittany Hills

Brittany Hills is a neighborhood on the central-northeast side. Developed about 40 years ago, it is bounded on the north by Mock Road, on the east by Sunbury Road and Alum Creek, on the south by Bethesda Avenue, and on the west by Brentnell Avenue.[23]

Devon Triangle

Gateway

Framingham

Shepard

St. Marys

Teakwood

Walnut Creek

Milo-Grogan

This area is bordered by the CSX right-of-way south of 1st Avenue and I-670 to the south, the CSX right-of-way west of Penny Street to the west, 11th Avenue and the CSX right-of-way north of Camden Avenue to the north, and the CSX right-of-way east of Kessler Street to the east.[24]

Linden

Linden is a neighborhood in the northeastern part of the city. It extends south to north from the CSX right-of-way south of Bonham Avenue to East Cooke and Ferris roads and west to east from the CSX right-of-way west of Silver Drive and Interstate 71 to Joyce Avenue and the nearby CSX right-of-way.[25][26] The neighborhood is officially bounded on the south, west and east by Conrail-operated railroads. East Hudson Street divides the neighborhood into North and South Linden. The two main high schools in the Linden area are Brookhaven (north Linden) and Linden McKinley (south Linden). Linden McKinley is being rebuilt and will be reopened in 2013.

North Linden

South Linden

Southeast

Glenbrook

Forming a triangular-shaped area on the southeast side, the Glenbrook neighborhood is bordered by Interstate 70 on the north, Courtright Road on the east, and U.S. Route 33 on the south and west.

Berwick

Berwick is bordered by East Livingston Avenue to the north, Alum Creek to the west, Interstate 70 to the south, and South James Road to the east. It is an upper/middle-class neighborhood made up of a diverse racial and religious population on the East Side just south of the suburb of Bexley. It has long been called the area of Columbus' Black Elite, as well as having a large Jewish population.

Berwyn East (Berwick Manor)

Berwyn East or Berwick Manor is bordered by East Livingston Avenue to the north, South James Road to the west, Interstate 70 to the south, and the abandoned railroad line that lies just east of Bostwick Road to the east. The entire area lies within the 43227 zip code. It is a predominately African-American area commercially centered around East Livingston Avenue. Berywn East is a relatively new neighborhood designation, as "Berwyn East" contains several subdivisions within that have longtime recognized names such as Scottwood, Liv-Moor Heights, Berwick Manor. Bishop Hartley High School, Columbus' only co-ed Catholic High School on the East side is located within Berwyn East.

East Neighborhoods

Eastland

The Eastland area is centered around the Eastland Mall, located just south of Interstate 70. The Interstate 270 outerbelt splits right through the area.

Taylor Station

Eastmoor

On the East Side, Eastmoor is bounded by Ruhl Avenue on the north, James Road to the east, East Livingston Avenue on the south, and South Gould and Kenwick roads on the west. The neighborhood east of James Road is Mayfair, which is often confused with Eastmoor. Eastmoor south of East Main Street is referred to as Eastmoor South. Eastminster is a subsection of Eastmoor South. Boundaries for Eastminster are Brownlee Avenue to the north, James Road to the east, East Livingston Avenue to the south, Kenwick Road to the west.

Easton Area

The Easton area is centered around the Easton Town Center. It is a popular destination for local business and for entertainment. Notable roads and highways include Interstate 270, Easton Way, Morse and Stelzer roads.

Mayfair

Mayfair is the neighborhood east of James Road between East Main and Broad streets and Whitehall. It is often confused with Eastmoor.

Far North/Northland

The Far North is a neighborhood north of the Interstate 270 outerbelt. It is bordered by East Powell Road on the north, North Cleveland Avenue and Interstate 71 on the east, I-270 on the south, and the west border of the Highbanks Metro Park on the west. The Northland area is bordered mostly by the Interstate 270 outerbelt and East Dublin-Granville Road/State Route 161 on the north (some areas go as north as the Hoover Reservoir), New Albany on the east, Morse and East Cooke roads on the south, and Sinclair Road and Busch Boulevard on the west. The neighborhood got its name from the Northland Mall.

Northern Woods

Found on the northeast side of the city, this neighborhood is bordered by the Interstate 270 outerbelt on the north and east, Minerva Park on the south, and the Northgate neighborhood on the west. In recent years, the area has seen a rebirth following decline, including new commercial and residential investments at the old Northland Mall site, now called "Northland Village".[27] The Franklin County Dog Shelter also moved to the neighborhood in October 2011.[27]

Northgate

Just north of Forest Park, this neighborhood is bordered by Interstate 270 on the north, the Northern Woods neighborhood on the east, and Karl Road on the west.

Forest Park

Located between State Route 161 and Morse Road, this neighborhood was built out in the 1960s and 1970s. Among its unique features are Tamarack Circle, a large roundabout as well as a YMCA branch. It is considered part of the larger Northland area.

Clinton Estates

Clinton Estates is a neighborhood of 718 houses built in the 1950s made up mainly of cape cods, ranches and split level homes. It is bordered by Morse Road to the north and East Cooke Road to the south. Maize Road borders it on the west and Karl Road borders it on the east. It boasts a very active Civic Association and Block Watch (Clinton Estates Civic Association). It is considered part of the larger Northland area.

The neighborhood has several churches located within its boundaries and includes the schools Brookhaven High School and Maize Road Elementary. It annually holds its Neighborhood Blast (a community garage sale) that is well attended by the community.

Maize-Morse

Just north of Linden, this neighborhood encompasses the area south of Morse Road and north of East Cooke Road. Interstate 71 borders it on the west and Maize Road borders it on the east. It is considered part of the larger Northland area.

In recent years, the area has seen a rebirth following decline, including new commercial investments.[27]

The city has also contributed to the revitalization with tax abatements for businesses and road projects, including new bike lanes and sidewalks, with their total investment in the neighborhood amounting to $49.3 million.[28]

Far South

The Far South is a neighborhood bordered just north of Frank Road/State Route 104 on the north, Alum Creek on the east, Interstate 270 outerbelt/city limits on the south, and the Scioto River on the west.[29]

High Five

High Five is a collaborative effort to create a national identity for Columbus, Ohio, by linking the five most distinct districts along five miles of historic High Street including the University District, the Arena District, The Short North, Downtown, and German Village. The High Five includes over 150 restaurants, 200 shops, 40 art galleries and 50 event venues, and extends north to Arcadia Street and south to Thurman Avenue. It is one of the only locations in the nation in which such a distinct variety of neighborhoods can be found in such a close vicinity.

McKinley Avenue Corridor

The McKinley Avenue Corridor in a neighborhood bounded by Trabue Road on the north, Dublin Road/U.S. Route 33 on the northeast, State Route 315 on the west, McKinley Avenue and Interstate 70 on the south, and North Hague Avenue on the west.

Near South Side

The Near South Side (also spelled Near Southside) is a neighborhood bounded by Interstate 70 on the north and east, Frebis Avenue on the south, and Parsons Avenue on the west.

North Central

This area is bordered by East Hudson Street and Mock Road on the north; Alum Creek on the east; the Conrail tracks and Interstate 670 on the south; and the Conrail tracks and East 17th, Joyce, and East 25th avenues on the west.[30]

Northeast

The Northeast is bordered by Morse Road on the north, the Interstate 270 outerbelt on the east, Interstate 670 and Mock Road on the south, and Sunbury and Westerville roads on the west.

South Alum Creek

South Alum Creek is a neighborhood in the southeast part of the city. It is bounded by Refugee Road on the north, U.S. Route 33/State Route 317 on the northeast, the Interstate 270 southwest, and the railroad tracks on the west.

Westland

The Westland area is bounded by West Broad Street/U.S. Route 40 on the north, the Interstate 270 outerbelt on the east, Big Run Road on the southwest, and Galloway on the west.

References

Notes

  1. ^ SpotCrime.com
  2. ^ HelloColumbus.com
  3. ^ Original list from Columbus, Ohio Reddit post comments. Expected to expand by future users. See the Reddit post here: Apartment searching. What are the areas around downtown called?
  4. ^ Ferenchik, Mark. "Arena District offers residents a sense of community". The Columbus Dispatch. The Columbus Dispatch. Retrieved 20 March 2014. 
  5. ^ Area Plan 21 Near North Side. Department of Development. 1972. 
  6. ^ Update '79. Columbus Ohio: Department of Development. 1979. 
  7. ^ Gardner, R. J. (1900). The Buckeye Capital Before the Camera. p. 83. 
  8. ^ a b c
  9. ^ "Livingston Park". http://columbus.gov/recreationandparks/parks/Livingston-Park/. 
  10. ^ M, Keith. "Livingston Park, Columbus". UrbanOhio. 
  11. ^ Schumacher Place residents enjoy German Village lifestyle. Columbus Dispatch. 6 jan 2012.
  12. ^ Near East Area Commission
  13. ^ "Urban Suburban" Columbus Dispatch. 22 feb 2009. Retrieved 7 nov 2010.
  14. ^ Franklinton Area Commission
  15. ^ Greater Hilltop Area Commission
  16. ^ Highland West
  17. ^ Clintonville Area Commission
  18. ^ "Old Beechwold's Boundaries Confuse Everyone.". Columbus Underground. Retrieved 27 April 2014. 
  19. ^ "Keeping it Eclectic" Columbus Dispatch. 16 march 2009. Retrieved 7 nov 2010.
  20. ^ 5th by Northwest Area Commission
  21. ^ a b Ferenchik, Mark (4 March 2014). "Peach District’s origin a little fuzzy". The Columbus Dispatch. Retrieved 27 April 2014. 
  22. ^ "Peach District". University District. Retrieved 27 April 2014. 
  23. ^ "Neighborhood considers improving entry to improve image" Columbus Dispatch. 28 june 2010. Retrieved 7 nov 2010.
  24. ^ Milo-Grogan Area Commission
  25. ^ North Linden Area Commission
  26. ^ South Linden Area Commission
  27. ^ a b c of al_20111003_0947am_2.txt "New $18 million digs for dogs opens on North Side", ColumbusLocalNews.com. 3 october 2011. Retrieved 31 december 2011.
  28. ^ "Mayor, City Council, Business And Neighborhood Leaders Celebrate Completed Morse Road Improvement Project (PDF)", City of Columbus. 24 june 2010. Retrieved 27 june 2010.
  29. ^ Far South Columbus Area Commission
  30. ^ North Central Area Commission

Resources

  • City of Columbus Neighborhood Plans
  • Datasource Columbus
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