Amalgam Of Luxury Real Estate

Woodley Park

Affluent and serene, Woodley Park represents a true amalgam of luxury real estate in Washington, DC.  You’ve got your single-family homes, historic townhouses, mid-century condo developments, and grand old apartment buildings that have been converted to condos or cooperatives. The neighborhood is bordered by Connecticut Avenue to the west, Cleveland and Cathedral Avenues to the east, and the Washington International School to the north. The neighborhood also tucks up to Rock Creek Park and the Smithsonian National Zoo along its eastern edge.

Luxury red brick building in Woodley Park, Washington, DC.

Woodley Park Real Estate Stats

Average Price $2M
Lowest Price $243K
Highest Price $4.3M
Total Listings 14
Avg. Price/SQFT $675

Property Types (active listings)

Explore Woodley Park Luxury Real Estate

Woodley Park Luxury Real Estate

In between the major roadways are quiet side streets, along with the Swiss Embassy, Maret School, and St. Thomas Apostle Catholic Church. The overall effect is of a neighborhood with a splendid sense of balance. There are leafy sidewalks, gorgeous architecture, local shops, and restaurants, and even a Metro station (Woodley Park-Zoo/Adams Morgan).  Located just a couple miles north of downtown Washington, the small community feels comfortably removed from the urban hustle and bustle, while still active enough that it doesn’t really fall into the same category as outlying suburbs like Chevy Chase or Spring Valley.

More About Woodley Park, Washington, DC.

Woodley Park residents consider their cozy enclave to be something of a magical place, striking a fine balance between woodsy nature and the ready conveniences of a big city, which of course is what the federal district essentially is. The ability to go for a hike through Rock Creek Park or the nearby Woodland-Normanstone Terrace Park in the morning is a welcome respite before a workday begins. Those who don’t have to head to a downtown office might enjoy lunch at one of Connecticut Avenue’s sidewalk cafes. There’s a Saturday farmers’ market at the Maret School, plus community picnics, and holiday block parties.

Those considering planting roots in Woodley Park have plenty of choices when it comes to buying a home. The inventory includes condos and coops in buildings that often include full service amenities, perfect for those who don’t want the size or maintenance of a house. But for those who do need more room to spread and grow, there are multistory rowhouses as well as detached single-family homes. And sometimes you can have both size, luxury, and convenience all in the same package, such as Wardman Tower, an iconic landmark with just 32 ultra-spacious residences spread out over seven stories. It really is true, that Woodley Park offers something for nearly everyone searching for luxury real estate in DC.

To learn more about Woodley Park, call Andre Perez at District Partners at Compass, 202-798-3600.


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Woodley Park, District of Columbia FAQ’s

Q: Where is the Woodley Park neighborhood located?

A: Woodley Park is south of Cleveland Park and northwest of Kalorama and Adams Morgan. The western boundary is Cleveland Avenue, and the eastern boundary is Connecticut and Cathedral Avenues, as well as the Smithsonian National Zoo.

Q: How would I get to downtown Washington from Woodley Park?

A: If you’re driving by car, you could take Connecticut Avenue all the way. The distance is approximately 2.5 miles. You could also take the Woodley Park-Zoo/Adams Morgan Metro Red Line, which would let you off in about three stops, depending on where you want your downtown arrival to be.

Q: Are there detached single-family homes in Woodley Park?

A: Yes, there are detached houses in the neighborhood. However, the greater number of available properties in Woodley Park is apt to be rowhouse-style homes, condominiums, and cooperatives.

Q: Is the Smithsonian National Zoo a good place to visit?

A: Commonly known as the National Zoo, the Smithsonian National Zoological Park dates all the way back to 1889. Home to numerous endangered species, the expansive zoo is well known for its giant pandas. The zoo does not charge admission, and is one of Washington, DC’s most popular visitor attractions.


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