Living Room
Luxury House
Modern Villa
Wooden Staircase
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Median

Age

47

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Median

Income

$207,390

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College

Educated

97%

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Unemployment Rate

2%

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Highland Park Stats

In 1906, John S. Armstrong, one of the original developers of Highland Park, chose the town’s name because of its high elevation overlooking downtown Dallas, just three miles to its south. And elevated it is, still to this day. Considered one of the most affluent communities in the entire country, the Town of Highland Park stands head and shoulders above the ordinary. It’s nearly 8,900 residents maintain magnificent homes on wide, tree-lined boulevards punctuated by finely manicured public parks and lush civic gardens. The original design and layout of the town was the result of a collaborative effort between Wilbur David Cook, the landscape architect who had planned Beverly Hills, California, and George E. Kessler, who had previously conceived Fair Park and most of downtown Dallas. The town’s exceptional educational opportunities include some of the nation’s most highly rated public schools. Its historic centerpiece, Highland Park Village, built in 1937, was the first shopping center of its kind in the entire United States and, today, provides visitors with a wealth of fine dining and high-end shopping.

 

University Park

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Median

Age

40

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Median

Income

$202,383

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College

Educated

96%

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Unemployment Rate

3%

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University Park Stats

Like Highland Park, its neighbor to the south, the incorporated City of University Park is a wholly independent city surrounded on its eastern, western, and northern perimeters by Dallas. Apropos to its name, University Park is home to one of the nation’s most prestigious institutions of higher learning, Southern Methodist University. The two Park Cities both share the highly ranked Highland Park Independent School District which administers four elementary schools, one middle school, one intermediate school and the nationally ranked Highland Park High School. Other shared services include a police force, a fire department, and public facilities like community tennis courts, swimming pools, and pristine parks. University Park’s convenient in-town locale also provides easy access to virtually every service and amenity Dallas has to offer, from a diverse array of shopping and fine-dining establishments at nearby Preston Center and Snider Plaza, to recreational facilities, verdant parks, glistening business towers, and first-class cultural and entertainment venues.

 

Preston Hollow

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Median

Age

53

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Median

Income

$155,114

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College

Educated

93%

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Unemployment Rate

2%

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Preston Hollow Stats

Just north of the Park Cities sits Preston Hollow, an exclusive enclave of immense estates on sprawling, manicured grounds prized for its quality of life and short commute to downtown Dallas. The first lots were originally portioned from 53-acres of farmland acquired in 1924 by developer, Ira DeLoache. Today, it’s boundaries stretch from Forest Lane at the north to Northwest Highway at the south, and from Inwood Road at the west to Hillcrest Road at the east. Widely recognized as one of Dallas’ premier neighborhoods, it is conveniently situated in the heart of the city and immediately adjacent to Preston Center Shopping Center, a sprawling complex of high-end retailers, popular dining establishments, upscale office spaces, and more banks and financial institutions than just about anywhere outside of New York City. Its rural-style, blacktopped lanes lined with mature Pecan trees and vibrant Crape Myrtle create an impression more of being in Connecticut, than Texas. Preston Hollow is also the site of many of the city’s finest private schools, including: St. Mark’s School of Texas for boys; and Ursuline Academy and The Hockaday School for girls, making it an attractive choice for young families. 

 

Turtle Creek

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Median

Age

54

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Median

Income

$119,336

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College

Educated

91%

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Unemployment Rate

2%

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Turtle Creek Stats

Without a doubt, the most cosmopolitan residential area of Dallas lies along a meandering stretch of roadway that architect Frank Lloyd Wright once described as “one of the most beautiful boulevards in the country”. It is Turtle Creek, Dallas’ version of Chicago’s Gold Coast, and named for a tributary of the Trinity River that courses along its east side. Along the west side, is a towering urban development of luxury residential high rises that are home to many of the city’s most successful residents. At the turn of the 20thCentury, the boulevard was populated with stately old homes that lined the banks of the creek. Then, in 1957, the visionary Dallas architect, Howard Meyer, designed and built the city’s first high-end, high-rise apartment building, 3525 Turtle Creek. Ever since, the stylish apartments and pieds-a-terre soaring above the boulevard, with their stunning views of the city skyline, have played host to statesmen, oilmen, and celebrities alike; people with names like Greer Garson, T. Boone Pickens, Jimmy Dean, Tyrone Power, and the Duchess of Argyle. The area is also home to the Dallas Theater Center and its centerpiece attraction, the Lloyd Wright-designed Kalita Humphries Theater; the sumptuous Rosewood Mansion on Turtle Creek, an iconic, grand-luxury hotel and restaurant; the historic Arlington Hall at Lee Park; and The Katy Trail, a successful example of the rails-to-trails concept of urban transformation. 

 
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W.Highland Park Stats

Just as its name implies, West Highland Park is an upscale residential enclave situated immediately west of, and directly adjacent to, the Town of Highland Park. Separated from its namesake by the Dallas North Tollway, which bisects the two neighborhoods, West Highland Park is every bit as elegant and prestigious a place to live as its sister city to the east. The homes are stately and impressive, set on finely manicured lawns along treelined avenues canopied by mature Cedar Elms and majestic Live Oaks. Both communities also share the same services, the same amenities, and the same nationally recognized school district, the Highland Park Independent School District, the capstone of which is the highly ranked Highland Park High School. In all, West Highland Park comprises a tight-knit community of neighbors and friends who share a love of beauty, a respect for their homes, and a dedicated commitment to creating a warm and welcoming environment for old-timers and new-comers alike, in the very best tradition of true Texas hospitality.

 
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Median

Age

45

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Median

Income

$211,136

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College

Educated

98%

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Unemployment Rate

2%

Greenway Park

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Median

Age

44

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Median

Income

$213,021

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College

Educated

97%

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Unemployment Rate

9%

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Greenway Park Stats

Tucked away in the heart of the city, bordered by Mockingbird Lane at its south, University Boulevard at its north, Inwood Road at its west, and the Dallas North Tollway at its east, is Greenway Parks, one of the great hidden residential gems in the City of Dallas. Greenbelts, demure parks, and lush landscaping accentuate wide boulevards leading to impressive homes on spacious lots, many of which open at the rear to vistas of tailored greenspaces. The neighborhood was designed by architect, David Williams, the Father of Texas Modernism, and features architectural styles that run the gamut, from classic Georgian Revivals and romantic Spanish Colonials to the modern Organic Urbanism of architect, Max Levy. A magnet for the young, the successful and the sophisticated, the historic and architectural integrity of Greenway Parks is protected by thoughtful, yet strictly enforced, deed restrictions; a diligent homeowners’ association; and the personal commitment of its homeowners, for nearly a century, to safeguard their neighborhood for the benefit of future generations. Only minutes away from Love Field, it’s central location provides efficient access to business centers, shopping, dining and entertainment. 

 

Lakewood

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Median

Age

41

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Median

Income

$172,471

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College

Educated

94%

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Unemployment Rate

1%

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Lakewood Stats

Truly a neighborhood whose name befits its idyllic location, Lakewood skirts the shores of one of Dallas’ largest in-town attractions, the picturesque White Rock Lake. Established in 1882, it’s one of the city’s oldest and largest residential neighborhoods, as well as an architectural showplace featuring home designs that span the entirety of the 20th Century. From storybook Tudors by Dines & Kraft to Spanish Colonial haciendas by Stuart Hutsell. From the sleek, Mid-Century-Modern dwellings of Howard Meyer to the Texas-centric ranch-style houses of Charles Dilbeck. Conveniently situated in Old East Dallas, just a few miles from downtown, the greater Lakewood community, known collectively as Old Lakewood, encompasses several adjoining neighborhoods that comprise some of the city’s most historic residential districts, including the “M” Streets, Hollywood Heights/Santa Monica, and The Swiss Avenue Historic District. In addition to the lake, other nearby attractions include The Dallas Arboretum; the Lakewood Village, Casa Linda, and Skillman/Live Oak Shopping Centers; and a wide variety of popular restaurants, unique shops, and bustling nightlife in the Lower Greenville and Lowest Greenville entertainment districts. Lakewood also provides some of Dallas’ highest rated public and private schools along with a small-town atmosphere that makes it ideal for residents of every age – from young professionals and growing families to urban pioneers and empty-nesters.