List of neighborhoods in Fort Worth, Texas
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- 1 East
- 2 North
- 3 Northeast
- 4 Far North
- 5 West
- 6 Central
- 7 South
- 7.1 Bluebonnet
- 7.2 Camelot
- 7.3 Candleridge
- 7.4 Colonial
- 7.5 Bellaire
- 7.6 Greenbriar
- 7.7 Hallmark
- 7.8 Hulen Heights
- 7.9 Highland Hills
- 7.10 Morningside
- 7.11 Overton Park
- 7.12 Overton South
- 7.13 Overton West
- 7.14 Overton Woods
- 7.15 Park Hill
- 7.16 Rolling Hills
- 7.17 South Hills
- 7.18 Stonegate
- 7.19 Summer Creek
- 7.20 Tanglewood
- 7.21 TCU area
- 7.22 University Place
- 7.23 University West
- 7.24 Wedgwood
- 7.25 Wedgewood Central
- 7.26 Wedgewood East
- 7.27 Wedgewood Middle
- 7.28 Wedgewood South
- 7.29 Wedgewood Square
- 7.30 Wedgewood West
- 7.31 Westcliff
- 7.32 Worth Heights
- 8 External links
- 9 References
- Texas Wesleyan University is located in Polytechnic Heights.
- River Oaks is a separate, incorporated city.
- Sansom Park is a separate, incorporated city.
- The Fort Worth Stockyards are a National Historic District north of Downtown. The Stockyards was once among the largest livestock markets in the United States and played a vital role in the city's early growth. Today the neighborhood is characterized by its many bars, restaurants, and notable country music values such as Billy Bob's. Fort Worth celebrity chef Tim Love of Iron Chef America and Top Chef Masters operates multiple restaurants in the neighborhood.
- The neighborhood of Riverside lies east of I-35W and north of 121 Airport Freeway, and is divided into four sections :
- McPherson Ranch
- Alamo Heights is a neighborhood that is generally bound by Interstate 30 to the north, Vickery Boulevard to the south and west, Hulen to the west, and South University Drive to the east. Arlington Heights High School is located within the neighborhood.
- Arlington Heights is a neighborhood that is generally bound by Camp Bowie Boulevard to the north and west, Interstate 30 to the south, and Montgomery to the east. Most of the homes in Arlington Heights were built in the 1920s and are of either a Bungalow or Tudor architectural style. It is a well maintained neighborhood with many families, young professionals, and retirees. Property values here have risen in recent years due to its proximity to the Cultural District, Downtown, Camp Bowie Boulevard, and its location on Fort Worth's Westside, which makes it adjacent to many of the city's most elite neighborhoods.
- The Como neighborhood is located on the west side of Fort Worth. It was named after Como, Italy. It is a historically African-American neighborhood. One of many famous Como residents was the neighborhood activist Viola Pitts, who served as Chair of the Como NAC and a Precinct Chair. The Como Lake was built in 1889. Originally the neighborhood was conceived as a resort. In the early 1900s Lillian Russell visited the resort and was impressed by it. The Como neighborhood continues its legacy of pride and unity, and is the beloved home of African-Americans, Hispanics, Caucasian and other neighbors.
- Rivercrest is the second most prestigious neighborhood in Fort Worth, behind Westover Hills. It lies to the north of Camp Bowie Boulevard. Rivercrest contains a diverse housing stock, which includes historic mansions, smaller tudor and bungalow style homes, and intimate apartment buildings, as well as numerous new large homes that have replaced smaller, older homes. Much of the neighborhood surrounds Rivercrest Country Club.
- Westover Hills is a tiny municipality that is completely surrounded by the city of Fort Worth. It lies just north of Camp Bowie Boulevard and is adjacent to Shady Oaks Country Club, the home course of golf legend Ben Hogan. It is one of the wealthiest areas of the city and the home of many of Fort Worth's most prominent citizens. The housing stock consists almost exclusively of large mansions constructed from the early twentieth century up to the present day. Homes in Westover Hills set are large lots and are surrounded by trees.
- Westworth Village is a tiny municipality almost entirely surrounded by Fort Worth.
- The Upper West Side is a district on the western end of Downtown. It is bound roughly by Henderson Street to the east, the Trinity River to the west, Interstate 30 to the south, and White Settlement Road to the north. The neighborhood contains several small and mid-sized office buildings and urban residences, but very little retail.
- Sundance Square is a 35-block mixed-use area that consists of office buildings, hotels, urban residences, bars, restaurants, retailers, and cultural venues. The district has experienced many new residential and commercial developments in recent years, but has maintained its rich architectural heritage through historic preservation. Reata at Sundance Square, the restaurant that replaced the Caravan of Dreams nightclub, operates in this downtown district.
- The Fort Worth Cultural District lies across the river to the west of Downtown Fort Worth and is renowned for its high concentration of notable museums such as the Amon Carter Museum, Fort Worth Museum of Science and History, Kimbell Art Museum, Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, and National Cowgirl Museum and Hall of Fame. The area was expanded northward to White Settlement Road in 1986 when Greenwood Memorial Park dedicated striking replicas of the Triumphal Quadriga or Horses of St Mark at its entrance. The area has experienced significant urban revitalization in recent years, especially along West 7th Street, which has been vital in connecting the Cultural District with Downtown. Among the largest recent developments have been Museum Place, West 7th, Montgomery Plaza, and So7. These combined developments, as well as several other smaller infill projects, have brought well over 1,000 new housing units in a mixed-use setting to create a true urban environment.
- Six Points lies west of Downtown Fort Worth, within an area of the city known as the Cultural District. It is the apex of where University Drive, Camp Bowie Boulevard, Arch Adams (recently renamed Van Cliburn Way), 7th Street, Lancaster, and Montgomery Street merge to form the Six Points intersection and neighborhood. The neighborhood has experienced somewhat of an urban rebirth in recent years, with new bars and restaurants opening on and around 7th Street, including the restoration of what was once the Montgomery Wards building on 7th Street, and further development into what is now known as Montgomery Plaza. Six Points is expected to continue its renaissance, due to its proximity to Downtown and housing prices that are more affordable compared with other historic neighborhoods in the Fort Worth central core.
- Near Southside lies directly south of Downtown and is the second largest employment center in Tarrant County, with over 30,000 employees working in numerous medical institutions and other businesses. The district is often referred to by locals as the "medical district" or "hospital district". Today the Near Southside is considered to be one of the city's most up-and-coming neighborhoods. Historic architecture, eclectic restaurants such as Spiral Diner, Hot Damn, Tamales!, King Tut, and Nonna Tata, and the neighborhood's walkability have attracted residents seeking an urban environment. The city of Fort Worth recently declared the Near Southside as an Urban Design District, which requires new development to abide by specific zoning and aesthetic standards that will help to improve the walkability and mixed-use aspects of the neighborhood as it continues to revitalize. Numerous new living options such as historic lofts, townhomes, live+work units, and the rehabilitation of historic single-family homes continue to attract residents to the area.
- Rosen Heights Neighborhood, Fort Worth, Texas|Rosen Heights]]
- 1. Summary: Rosen Heights Land Company was founded by Russian immigrant Sam Rosen in 1902. Sam Rosen (b. 1868–1932) worked in Fort Worth as a traveling salesman and ran a dry goods store prior to purchasing land in North Fort Worth west of the Stockyards. The vision for his new development was to build a community for the workers of the newly founded Swift and Armour meat packing plants. He additionally began the Fort Worth and Rosen Heights Street Railway Company to connect his new development with downtown Fort Worth. Sons Joel and Ephraim continued the Land Company, which remained in the family for generations following. Sam Rosen donated land to several churches and Sam Rosen Elementary School. He reportedly never foreclosed on any of the homes built on his land. Source: Tarrant County Archives Biographical Files><https://access.tarrantcounty.com/en/tarrant-county-archives/holdings/named-collections/r/rosen-heights.html>
- 2. This source has a link to 1903 map of Rosen Heights - see 3 below> <https://www.tarrantcounty.com/en/search.html?q=related%3A%2Fcontent%2Fmain%2Fen%2Ftarrant-county-archives%2Fholdings%2Fnamed-collections%2Fr%2Frosen-heights
- 3. Clicking "Rosen Heights" top search result above takes you to this: Map of Rosen Heights, North Fort Worth. . . Two and a quarter miles West of the courthouse, has three bird's eye view of the stockyards and packing houses printed on it, in tube. Includes drawings of packing plants. . . . Survey J. J. Goodfellow< <https://www.tarrantcounty.com/en/tarrant-county-archives/holdings/maps-and-plans/maps-and-plans-database-1900-1949.html
- 4 Same url as ref 1 above. This source gives a narrative of the origin of Rosen Heights.
- Shady Oaks Country Club
- Fort Worth Cultural District
- Museum Place
- West 7th