- $359,000 |
- Active |
- Residential |
- 4 Beds |
- 4 Baths |
- 3,521 Sqft |
- MLS# 21922033
Mid-Century Modern...Just 2 Blocks North of Fairacres Rd & N 66th St- 4 Large Bedrooms on Main Floor, Master has 4 Closets, 2 with Built-in Dresser Drawers, 3/4 Master Bath, Open Floorplan- Living, Dining, & Family Room w/Gas Log Fireplace. Cooking & Entertaining is Easy in This Kitchen! Granite Countertops, Gas Cooktop, Double Ovens, Pantry, Breakfast Nook, Large Skylight to Brighten the Space & a Built-in Desk. Main Level Laundry & Guest 1/2 Bath. The Lower Level Opens to an Expansive Rec Room, Office, Exercise Room, & Private Guest Area including 3/4 Bath in the Downstairs. Plenty of Room for Everyone! Lots of Storage Upstairs and Downstairs-Beautiful Landscaped Patio Area & Fully Fenced Backyard- Sprinkler System. Over-Sized 2 Car Garage w/Plenty of Driveway Space to Boot! New Windows & Storm Doors 2019, New Roof & Leaf Guard Protected Gutters, High Efficiency A/C. Close to Western Hills Elementary, Phoenix Academy, Pius, St Margaret Mary, & Creighton Prep.
Underwood Ave to 66th St, N to Glenwood Rd, West to house.
Results from this calculator are designed for comparative purposes only, and accuracy is not guaranteed.
As Omaha’s population grew in the mid 1800’s trolleys were built for travel north and south of the downtown area. Development of the city itself followed these lines, with city expansion to the west occurring at a much slower rate. During this time villages formed west, northwest and southwest of the city itself, one of them being Fairacres.
Developed with large lots on curvilinear, unpaved streets it had much appeal for Omaha’s wealthy population wanting peace and privacy. Large two and three story, architecturally-designed homes with wide setbacks in both front and back were the norm and showcased luxurious gardens and interiors with exquisite furnishings. Today these homes are still considered some of the most beautiful in the city.
Many villages on Omaha’s perimeter were annexed in the period between 1915-1917. However, the Fairacres community fought to remain a separate municipality until 1941. Eventually many streets were paved and traffic increased, slightly changing the ambience of the area. In the early 1950’s, lots on the northern section of the original plat became the site of more modern homes—particularly large one story ranch styles.
With its proximity to many churches, public and private schools , Elmwood and Memorial Parks, as well as the easy commute to most workplaces in the city, it continues to be a very popular place to live.
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