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Situated within the Greater Cincinnati area, Amberley Village provides a warm and friendly hometown atmosphere near major interstate highways, shopping centers, colleges and hospitals, cultural attractions, and countless amusements. At the same, this village just 12 minutes from downtown Cincinnati features the charm of winding lanes and wooded areas. The home styles range from traditional to contemporary, many of them set on large landscaped lots. French Park is a popular local attraction where residents often enjoy hiking, picnicking, and nature study. Commercial development is limited but a number of private clubs are available for swimming, tennis, and golf.
Served by the West Claremont public school district, the village of Amelia draws many families to a serene countryside of rolling woodlands dotted with picturesque farms and fine new homes. The community’s ideal location ensures easy access to the rapidly growing Batavia region. The northeastern employment centers and office complexes of Cincinnati are close at hand, along with key destinations in Northern Kentucky. A good selection of moderately priced homes that range from traditional to contemporary architectural styles in an equally varied number of settings. Local commerce and nearby shopping centers and malls add to the convenience of daily life in this small but growing community with its close-knit, friendly atmosphere.
Proud of its reputation as one of Greater Cincinnati’s most livable neighborhoods, Anderson Township is only 15 minutes from the downtown district. Enviable neighborhoods of beautiful homes, high-performing schools, preserved green space, many lush parks, and expansive recreation programs and facilities ensure an unrivaled quality of life. The township provides more than 16 miles of riverfront natural beauty, bounded on three sides by the Ohio River and the Little Miami Scenic River. New homes and vibrant new commercial developments including Anderson Towne Center are evidence of continued growth. The historic Coney Island entertainment center and River Downs are stellar attractions just minutes from the heart of the community.
Batavia Village, Batavia Township, Williamsburg Township
Batavia Village Offices
Batavia Twp Offices
Williamsburg Twp Offices
Chamber of Commerce
The county seat for Clermont County was named for some of the first settlers in this area from Batavia, New York. Several major manufacturing plants are at home in Batavia, harmonizing with a scenic landscape, historic treasures, and a good selection of homes. Traditional styling complements more contemporary designs in homes that range in age from 150-year-old properties to new construction. The University of Cincinnati Clermont College adds the stimulation and enrichment of a college town to the community. East Fork Lake State Park, the largest in Ohio, and the local YMCA combine forces to provide the ideal facility and background for every imaginable sport and activity. Batavia draws throngs of visitors each year to the Cincinnati Regatta, a national competitive rowing event. Williamsburg Township expands the options for suburban-country living.
Twice listed in 50 Fabulous Places to Raise Your Family, the award-winning community of Blue Ash welcomes more than 75,000 people each day who are employed by local companies. Blue Ash is home to less than 15,000 residents but supports a bustling economy that encompasses more than 2,000 businesses. This area boasts a top-rated golf course, local performing arts groups, the Blue Ash Nature Park, and a replica of the old Cincinnati Red ballpark. Families and sports enthusiasts will appreciate the 37-acre Blue Ash Sports Center with its collection of baseball and soccer fields. Private pilots will also enjoy having a commuter airport close to home. Those who enjoy a city that blends activity and convenience with quiet residential neighborhoods will find the perfect home in Blue Ash.
The former steamboat manufacturing town of Columbia-Tusculum is the oldest community in Greater Cincinnati. Gracious, elegant Victorian homes and the natural beauty of a hillside setting make this a popular neighborhood with those who are interested in renovation and architectural preservation. Newer homes in a variety of styles harmonize beautifully with yesterday’s Victorian “painted ladies” and their striking palette of colors. The charm of this unique cityscape is further enhanced by a new town center complex, interesting shops, and cozy restaurants. Columbia Parkway provides a five-minute trip downtown and the airport is 20 minutes away.
Deer Park, Ohio is a one square mile community 14 miles from Downtown Cincinnati. Surrounded by Silverton, Kenwood, Amberley Village, Dillonvale, and Sycamore Township. Deer Park is served by Cincinnati Metro buses regularly on Blue Ash Road, Plainfield Road and Ohio Ave. The city is strategically situated between interstate l-75 and l-71. The Ronald Reagan Cross County Highway travels along close to the northern boundary giving quick access to far-reaching areas of Hamilton County. Driving time to downtown Cincinnati is about 25 minutes. Deer Park and Dillonvale have their own public school system. Deer Park has its own well organized Municipal Park with supervisors who lead organized sports, games, and crafts.
Deerfield Township, Loveland, Maineville
Chamber of Commerce
The lovely township of Deerfield is a thriving community that blends residential communities and neighborhoods with hundreds of businesses. Newcomers will find all of the advantages and conveniences of urban living in a beautiful country setting. The Little Miami Scenic River graces this area with riverfront beauty and recreational opportunities. Charming villages like Maineville and Loveland provide shopping, services, and dining options in close proximity to major attractions like Little Miami State Park and Little Miami Scenic Trail. This wilderness area meanders through rolling hills and panoramic gorges to offer opportunities for biking, canoeing, hiking, and horseback riding. Loveland features a charming historic district brimming over with grand architecture, antique shops, interesting boutiques, services, and eateries.
Eastgate, Union Township
Situated along State Highway 32 and Interstate 275, Union Township is a thriving community nestled north of Cincinnati. The Highway 32 corridor is a mecca of dining and retail establishments anchored by Eastgate Mall. In fact, the entire Eastgate community along the Cincinnati outskirts has welcomed development from entertainment centers to medical facilities and sports fields. Boasting strong tax valuations and the largest school district in the county, Union Township excels in livability. Planners continue to efficiently provide and expand an infrastructure that supports brisk residential, commercial, and economic growth. The township recently opened the doors to its new headquarters in the Civic Center. Many of the township’s most valuable services are managed at this complex, including the public school district, the local post office, a beautiful gymnasium, a 400-car Park and Ride lot, and an amphitheatre that hosts concerts by the Clermont Philharmonic and other performance groups.
Fairfax Municipal Building
The village dates back to the 1780s, as it was the first permanent settlement of the area known as the Miami Purchase. It has a statutory form of government with a mayor who is the chief executive. The village is home to some 200 smaller businesses and once the site of a Ford transmission plant, which closed in 1979. A $60-million mixed-use development with office, retail and restaurant opened on this old site in 2009. It is anchored by a Wal-Mart super center. There are talks of a village square on Wooster Pike that will feature some shops, restaurants, green space and parking. Numerous recreational programs are available to the residents—teen dances, soccer camps, swim club and men’s basketball. Ziegler Park offers picnic shelters and concessions. A nine person police department serves the village, and the Little Miami Fire District provides fire and ambulance services. The small-town feel, the safe streets, Mariemont schools and convenience to downtown are the reasons many choose to live in Fairfax.
Finneytown, Springfield Township
Characterized as a pleasant community of primarily middle-income residents, Finneytown is attractive to families who appreciate the Finneytown Local School District and the availability of affordable housing. Cape Cods, ranches, and two-story traditionals set on beautiful wooded lots are among the housing options. The community enjoys a strategic location just minutes from the major thoroughfares of Interstates 71, 75, and 275. Distinctive highlights within Finneytown and Springfield Township include the recreational and social amenities of an active YMCA, a college-prep Jesuit high school, and a Greek Orthodox church that hosts the popular annual Panegyri Festival. Visitors and residents alike enjoy a celebration of Greek food, music, art, and religion.
The planned community of Forest Park was incorporated as a village in 1961 and became a city as early as 1968. Hundreds of acres of green belts and lush parks complement tranquil residential neighborhoods that offer a mix of older single-family houses as well as new condominiums and apartments. This fast-growing area is now one of the largest cities in Hamilton County, drawing newcomers to good schools and quick access to the Interstate 275 beltway and other major arteries. Cincinnati Mills is the largest mall in the region and straddles Forest Park and Fairfield. Concerts on the Green, the Jazz in the Park Festival, and the Forest Park soccer invitational are a few of the popular local events and celebrations.
One of three “greenbelt communities” planned and built by the federal government in the 1930s, Greenhills offers a pastoral setting of parkland and mature trees. Many of the families in this unique city are generational descendants of the original residents, and several distinctive housing developments dot the cityscape. Modest single-family homes, tidy row houses, and cozy duplexes line circular streets that were designed to encourage social interaction. The original section constructed by the government is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Residents enjoy the convenience of a shopping center, strong recreational programs, a local golf course and swimming pool, and many active civic and social groups and clubs.
Celebrating its 100th birthday in 2003, historic Hyde Park still attracts young professionals to a prestigious neighborhood and a short 10-minute commute to downtown. Stately manors, luxurious condominiums, and handsome townhouses are among the housing options in leafy and serene Hyde Park. Trendy and charming, the recently renovated Hyde Park Square serves as a focal point for the area with its boutiques, galleries, and restaurants. Rookwood Pavilion and the new Rookwood Commons are nearby. Other highlights include Hyde Park Golf & Country Club, other private clubs, and nearby parks. The Hyde Park Art Show is a very popular annual event that draws hundreds of national artists.
The beauty and appeal of the serene, exclusive residential community of Indian Hill has remained relatively unchanged over the years. This sparsely populated village sprawls over nearly 20 square miles but supports a population of less than 7,000 to offer a secluded and rural atmosphere. Although a few working farms remain, the picturesque landscape now encompasses magnificent country homes and estates on rolling tracts of land. Many of the most elegant executive homes are hidden from view on heavily wooded lots, and some offer horse privileges or unique amenities like tennis courts. The school system is highly regarded, the cultural attractions of Greater Cincinnati are nearby, and first-rate shopping is only minutes from home.
Kenwood, Sycamore Township
The affluent community of Kenwood in lovely Sycamore Township also serves as one of the region’s popular shopping destinations. The upscale 1.1-million-square-foot Kenwood Towne Centre is the undeniable focal point of retail activity. Four school systems provide a quality public education within districts that are divided between Indian Hill, Deer Park, Cincinnati, and Sycamore addresses. This area showcases a selection of beautiful homes as well as private clubs with exceptional golf, tennis, and swimming facilities. Interstate 71 is particularly convenient for commuters and for quick trips to regional destinations. Kenwood is an ideal bedroom community for those who work in downtown Cincinnati or along the interstate’s eastern corridor.
Just 12 miles from downtown Cincinnati, the city of Madeira is proud of the central attraction of the historic railroad station. Popular for its small-town charm and undeniable vitality, Madeira also attracts families to an excellent educational system. The home styles are varied to include contemporary styles, Cape Cods, stately colonials, and sprawling ranches. Although major malls are nearby, the neighborhood retail district includes a number of interesting shops and convenient services. Planners and residents in Madeira agree on carefully planned, controlled growth and development patterns that will preserve the high quality of life and the quiet, gracious sense of community that have always made this residential haven so desirable.
Mariemont, Madison Place
Mariemont began as a planned community in the 1920s that eventually evolved into a desirable residential haven with a family-oriented atmosphere. The housing is widely varied to include single-family homes, duplexes, townhouses, and apartments. The village square serves as the heart of the community, lined with services, shops, and dining establishments. Distinguished as the only village with an elected town crier, Mariemont is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Recreational facilities are well developed and include a village pool, tennis courts, sports fields, and lush parks. The school in this are area some of the most desirable in the tri-state region. Situated just north of Mariemont square is Madison Place. Madison Place residents can walk to the square and enjoy all the fruits of Mariemont village, but will pay significantly less for housing and taxes due to the fact that it does not share the Mariemont school system.
The former farming community of Mason has evolved over the decades into a progressive and rapidly developing city with a strong industrial base. Mason is home to more than 500 businesses that include several premier companies. The small-town spirit that prevails in this prestigious corporate community has attracted phenomenal growth in recent years and property values are soaring. Mason is also recognized as the resort area of southwestern Ohio and welcomes throngs of visitors to stellar attractions like Paramount’s Kings Island Amusement Park, The Beach Waterpark, and The Golf Center at Kings Island. The city also hosts the world-famous Western & Southern Financial Group Masters & Women’s Open at the spectacular Lindner Family Tennis Center. Outstanding schools, a prime location, exceptional city services, and first-rate recreational amenities keep Mason at the stop of the list for desirability.
Miami Heights, Miami Township
As the closest community to downtown Cincinnati that still offers undeveloped land, Miami Heights is understandably experiencing rapid growth and development. This area is approximately 30 minutes from the city center and 40 minutes from the airport. New residents are discovering the appeal of a country setting in this lovely township, many of them building handsome new homes set on spacious lots or country manors with generous acreage. Most of the homes in this area are less than 20 years old, providing a wide range of architectural styles and settings. The township is proud to offer the two largest parks in Hamilton County, a boat ramp with access to the Great Miami and Ohio rivers, historic sites, nature trails, sports facilities, and vast preserves for nature study and outdoor enjoyment.
Milford, Miami Township
Milford offers a delight blend of historic and contemporary elements to attract newcomers to an attractive hometown environment. The available housing blends post World War II homes with a wide variety of newer construction. The crowning glory of Milford architecture is the collection of century-old homes and properties, including the beautifully restored Mill Street Manor and the Victorian splendor of the Promont House, home to Ohio Governor John Pattison. Each year the city welcomes throngs of visitors who arrive to celebrate the Frontier Days Festival. Milford features a pleasing assortment of locally owned shops and services, leading-edge industries, close proximity to the Cincinnati Nature Center, and easy access to the cluster of commercial development along the Interstate 275 beltway corridor. Miami Township expands the opportunities for new-home construction in a county atmosphere.
Named after the New York town of its first settlers in 1790, Montgomery has evolved into an upscale, flourishing neighborhood distinguished by elegant, single-family homes and opportunities for multi-family living in townhouses and condominiums. Seven lush parks, a municipal swimming pool, sports facilities, and a nature preserve combine with 32 historic landmarks for a rich environment filled with amenities and attractions. Many families are drawn to this community for the excellent school system. The charming business district features quaint brick sidewalks lined with interesting shops and services including popular restaurants. Downtown Cincinnati is a 25-minute drive and the airport is 35 minutes from home.
Known as Mount Ida until 1843, this lovely hillside neighborhood of Cincinnati began as a vineyard. The area was renamed to honor former United States president John Quincy Adams, who actually spoke at the dedication of a new observatory. In recent years, this area has emerged as an artsy, hip neighborhood brimming over with style and charm. Unique clusters of specialty shops, art and antique stores, nightspots, and restaurants harmonize with the grandeur of century-old restored homes. Buildings tend to be high and narrow to conform to the hillside contours and to preserve the panoramic river views. Residents enjoy easy access to beautiful Eden Park, home to the Cincinnati Art Museum, Krohn Conservatory, and Playhouse in the Park. The airport is 20 minutes away and downtown is within walking distance from Mt. Adams.
Offering a pleasing variety of upscale, single-family homes, Mt. Lookout is known for its attractive housing options and solid real estate values. Beautiful condominiums create the opportunity for a low-maintenance lifestyle, attracting many singles and professionals to the area. Families are equally at home in Mt. Lookout, where the community spirit is especially warm and bright. An active civic club sponsors the holiday luminaria lighting, and community gatherings or block parties are popular diversions. Mt. Lookout Square features an eclectic collection of shops and eateries, although the Cincinnati Observatory Center is the crown jewel of attractions. This national historic landmark opened in 1873. Residents are 12 minutes from downtown and a 25-minute drive from the airport.
Proud of the recent addition of its $5.5 million recreation center, Mt. Washington features the Water Tower as its traditional neighborhood landmark. This historic area was first settled in 1790 and provides a wide variety of residential choices. Many of the affordable homes in this area represent a blend of well-kept older and newer properties that are primarily Cape Cods, ranches, and two-story traditionals. Popular pastimes for local residents include horseback riding, picnicking, hiking, biking, tennis, and golfing. The 125-acre Stanbery Park received a facelift of new walkways, playgrounds, benches, and bike racks. Mercy Hospital Anderson Hospital, downtown Cincinnati, and the airport are all just a few minutes away from home.
The historic river village of New Richmond features many restored homes that blend with newer construction. Some of the contemporary developments offer handsome executive homes shaded by lush greenery or graced by riverfront views. Colorful celebrations and festivals dot the annual calendar with dates to remember, from River Days to summer outdoor concerts or the spectacular Fourth of July extravaganza. Residents enjoy quick and easy access to Northern Kentucky and downtown Cincinnati as well as to regional malls, boating facilities, Coney Island, Riverbend Music Center, and the River Downs horseracing complex. Like many communities in this area, New Richmond is proud of the role it played in the Underground Railroad during the Civil War era.
The quaint, charming village of Newtown offers a picturesque blend of stately older homes with newer construction, gaslight street lamps, and lush green space. Panoramic river views are available throughout the village, adding natural beauty to an already attractive setting. Golfers can even enjoy a public course along the riverbanks. The Ivy Hills Country Club with its 18-hole golf course and several popular restaurants are located within the village. Residents can access major shopping malls, schools, and healthcare facilities within a few minutes drive. Those who prefer a small-town atmosphere in a serene residential haven may find the perfect home in Newtown.
Second only to Cincinnati in size in Hamilton County, the city of Norwood has always blended thriving businesses and industry with quiet residential neighborhoods. The city’s strategic location just north of Cincinnati has made it a popular choice for many manufacturing, service, and retail businesses. In addition to local shops and dining establishments, Rookwood Pavilion and Rookwood Commons draw residents and those who live near Norwood to a collection of anchor stores, specialty boutiques, services, and eateries. The housing selection is dominated by affordable older homes in traditional styles that are shaded by mature greenery. Lush city parks dot the area with green space and recreational facilities.
Incorporated in 1898, Oakley was annexed to the city of Cincinnati in 1913. This well-balanced community nevertheless retains a sense of proud identity. Oakley has managed to remain one of the city’s desirable residential havens because of its unassuming charm, solid character, wonderful shopping, and centralized location. Newcomers will find a good selection of affordable older brick and frame houses. Closer to downtown where Oakley hugs more affluent neighborhoods, many young professionals are buying and renovating well-crafted older homes filled with character and charm. Oakley Square is the center of commerce with its collection of specialty shops, restaurants, and old-fashioned eateries. Residents enjoy easy access to Greater Cincinnati through a convergence of major highways that make Oakley a major transportation hub.
From its roots as an agricultural community, Pleasant Ridge evolves into a retreat for wealthy industrialists and their country mansions. This area remains primarily residential today, providing an impressive selection of well-maintained Cape Cods, Tudors, and traditional two-story colonials shaded by a canopy of trees. Many of these attractive lanes are still aglow with gas lamp lights on starry evenings. Neighborhood clubs and lively block parties are commonplace in this warm and close atmosphere, and the local business association seeks to improve and stimulate local commerce. Community events draw enthusiast crowds to shared activities like tree lightings or holiday luminarias. Downtown is just a 15-minute drive from home and the airport is 30 minutes away.
Boasting a revitalized business district, the family-oriented community of Reading advertises itself as the “Crossroads of Opportunity.” The area’s strong business environment and thriving retail district are crowned by a nationally recognized marketplace for wedding apparel and services. However, the most exciting development in Reading is the new biotech research campus, which includes the University of Cincinnati Genome Research Institute along with several privately owned research companies. Reading residents and planners are determined to protect the city’s quality of life in the face of continued growth and development. Newcomers will find affordable homes in a wide variety of sizes and architectural styles along tree-shaded streets.
For more than 100 years, Sharon remained a sleepy rural village. Today, the “City of Progress” is a bustling area that welcomes more than 37,000 daytime employees to its many shops, services, and businesses. The central retail district is graced by several 19th century buildings, and the home selection blends lovely older properties with newer construction. Sharon Woods is a favored destination, offering a 755-acre park with everything from biking and hiking trails to opportunities for rowing and canoeing on a 35-acre lake. Visitors flock to the area each year for the Sharonfest and Christmas in July Craft Fair celebrations. The community also offers an excellent school system, a wide selection of restaurants, more than 1,200 businesses, and a beautiful convention center.
Characterized as a desirable, upscale, residential community, Sycamore Township attracts newcomers to beautiful homes in a country setting. Most of the homes in this area have been constructed within the past 15 years, which gives the township a contemporary and very appealing appearance. Access to Interstate 71 ensures commuting convenience to downtown Cincinnati and east-side office parks and employment centers. The township itself is home to more than 1,400 businesses including the expansive and popular shopping destination, Kenwood Towne Center. More than 60 acres of green space is available for relaxation and recreation in lush parks that offer a wide range of sports and outdoor activities. Some of the area’s finest school systems serve the township, and the highly respected Jewish Hospital is a local healthcare institution.
Originally settled by German and Scotch-Irish immigrants, panoramic Symmes Township is outpacing other communities in Greater Cincinnati for growth and development. Many magnificent custom homes, country manors, and elegant estates are spring up on sprawling country lots, complemented by luxurious new condominiums that offer a low-maintenance lifestyle. The community is carefully zones to protect its pastoral and serene atmosphere, although commercial and business development dots the landscape with shops, offices, and services. Camp Dennison is the township’s most historic village. The schools are highly respected, creating additional appeal for relocating families.
The charming small village of Terrace Park has attracted an influx of affluent home buyers in recent years who have been drawn to its quiet, tree-lined streets and small-town setting. The spirit of Mayberry is evident in this pedestrian-friendly atmosphere, where residents frequently enjoy walking and bike riding. Little Miami River is one of the most picturesque and striking features Terrace Park, and a private golf and country club in nearby Milford also takes advantage of riverfront views. The quaint village green serves as a centerpiece of community activity, hosting a number of annual festivals and celebrations. Residents are proud of the quality of the public school system and enthusiastically support its continued success.
Walnut Hills, East Walnut Hills
The historic area that encompasses the neighborhoods of Walnut Hills and East Walnut Hills features elegantly restored turn-of-the-century mansions and older homes that are ideal for renovation. With roots that date back to the 18th century, the community grew up around the First Presbyterian Church and attracted wealthy residents to premier home sites. Harriet Beecher Stowe lived in Walnut Hills and the Lane Seminary played a vital role in the anti-slavery movement. Like many long-established areas in any large metropolis, Walnut Hills and East Walnut Hills are undergoing revitalization, much of it spurred by proud residents and community leaders. Several notable renovation projects, along with new townhouses and condominiums, are indications of new life for a neighborhood steeped in historic treasures and grand architecture.
Serving as a northern suburb of Cincinnati, Wyoming blends the spirit of a small town with urban amenities. Just a 15-minute drive from downtown Cincinnati and less than 30 minutes from the airport, Wyoming offers a cozy village setting. Residents often enjoy walking to and from the quaint shopping district, parks and preserves, the recreation center, and the public library. Showcasing a variety of striking architectural styles and historic buildings, Wyoming contrasts the charm of elegant Victorians with the beauty of contemporary styling. Many homes feature post-card perfect floral gardens surrounded by meticulous landscaping, and the city is a consistent winner of the “Tree City USA” award for its model urban forestry program. Public schools rank among the finest in the state, frequently emerging as leaders in fine arts and sports. Volunteerism runs high in Wyoming, carrying on a strong heritage of community pride.
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