$365,000 | 3 Bedrooms | 1 Bath | 1,251 Square Feet

Honey, stop the car! This gorgeously renovated bungalow is nestled on a lush corner lot, just minutes from Downtown Savannah. With a deep front porch and fans to keep you cool all summer long, this home is the epitome of southern living. As you step foot into this beautiful home, you will see it is not like the others. It has been expertly designed with a chic accent wall, decorative brick fireplace and one of a kind kitchen. Enjoy entertaining friends and family with this open concept living area. The kitchen is a chef’s dream with quartz countertops with a waterfall edge, stainless steel appliances including a gas stove, apron sink, tile backsplash and ample storage. There is even a stylish barn door separating the kitchen from the laundry room, which is also a mud room opening up to the fully fenced backyard, which features access to the one car garage & spacious patio area. Conveniently located near Downtown & Midtown Savannah, I-16, 95, shopping, hospitals, the beach & much more!

Features & Upgrades

  • Offered at $365,000
  • 3 Bedrooms
  • 1 Bathroom
  • 1,251 Square Feet
  • Built in 1940
  • Renovated Bungalow
  • Deep Front Porch
  • Decorative Brick Fireplace
  • Open concept living area
  • Chef’s dream Kitchen – Quartz counters, stainless steel appliances, gas stove, and apron sink
  • Ample storage
  • Stylish Barn door that leads to the Laundry Room
  • Fully fenced backyard
  • One-car Garage
  • Spacious Patio Area

Location! Location! Location!

Nearby Neighborhoods

Baldwin Park Nestled to the southeast of Savannah’s Victorian District is the quaint residential neighborhood of Baldwin Park. Within these few blocks you can see an architectural timeline of downtown Savannah. From the Victorian homes and mansions that line its border on Victory Drive to the early 20th century bungalows that make up most of the neighborhood, every home has character and charm. Originally this neighborhood was part of the Chatham Crescent development, an area known for its curvilinear streets, roundabouts, and parks. With the creation of Victory Drive in 1919 Chatham Crescent was separated, and the north end became what is today known as Baldwin Park.

At the center of this neighborhood is its namesake, a circular park that is the ideal environment for walking, picnics, and recreation. From the park, looking to the south, you can see the center of Chatham Crescent, picturesquely lined with palmetto trees, all the way down to Teideman Park and the Savannah Arts Academy on Washington Avenue.

Baldwin Park has a healthy and vibrant community network, making it perfect for young families who like to know their neighbors. Block parties, organized yard sales, and even outdoor movie nights make this area a one-of-kind gem for midtown Savannah. These happy residents are quite diverse in every respect, from age, to occupation, to race, to income, and it’s this diversity that adds to its richness and character.

Great neighbors aside, the residents here also have an outstanding location that puts them in close proximity to the best of Savannah. Baldwin Park is just far enough from the hub-bub of downtown without feeling too far removed from the cultural activities of Forsyth Park and Broughton St. Mere blocks outside this close-knit community you have several churches, restaurants, and antique shops all in walking distance. Look to the east and you have Daffin Park and Grayson Stadium. Have a car? Living here provides easy access to Abercorn Street, Victory Drive, and the Truman Parkway connecting you to Savannah’s Southside and the nearby islands.

Baldwin Park Neighborhood Association

Baldwin Park is quickly becoming home to some of our favorite local restaurants!

Where The Locals Go:

Learn more about Baldwin Park

Thomas Square has become the hottest, hippest neighborhood in Savannah with the likes of Foxy Loxy Café, The Vault, Cotton and Rye, Atlantic and so many others. Revitalization and a well organized, long established neighborhood association have added great structure to the existing neighborhood fabric. This Midtown location has easy access to Victory Drive, the Drayton/Whitaker Corridor, 37th Street Connector and the Truman Parkway to ensure quick travel to all parts of town. Can’t really go wrong with this one as this area is about to really “blow up” in the best of ways.

While it now sits in the heart of midtown, Thomas Square was Savannah’s first suburb, where a post-Civil War middle class sought modern convenience, spacious homes and a reasonable streetcar commute into the city.

Suburb suggests a certain sameness, a certain predictable design and uniformity. However, the streets in the Thomas Square neighborhood show an area with a patchwork quilt of uses and restorations. Some areas have tree-lined streets, bricked sections of road, historically land-scaped medians, “door yard” gardens and stately Victorian homes painstakingly restored by investors or long-time residents.

Designated a National Register Historic District in 1997, the Thomas Square Streetcar Historic District contains a collection of historic, intact residential, commercial, and community buildings associated with the Thomas Square Neighborhood. Developed in the late nineteenth century, Thomas Square is bounded by Anderson Lane on the north, East Broad Street, roughly Victory Drive on the south, and Montgomery Street on the west. The city electrified the streetcar in 1888 and extended the A and B Belt line south along Whitaker Street into this district, creating a streetcar suburb. The streetcar lines were removed in 1920 due to the increased use of the automobile.

In this district one finds significant examples of Queen Anne, Folk Victorian, Italianate, Neoclassical Revival, Colonial Revival, Greek Revival, and Craftsman style residential architecture. This area is also rich in community landmarks, such as the Little Sisters of the Poor complex and Herme’s Bakery, the only store remaining from a shopping center at the corner of 32nd and Bull streets. Despite its historic and architectural merit, Thomas Square-Trolley Historic District is threatened by neglect and incompatible uses for its historic structures. (from HSF)

Learn more about Thomas Square


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