Downtown Area

When General William Jackson Palmer established a city in Colorado Springs in 1871, he first put down roots on a slightly raised bluff with unparalleled views of Pikes Peak.  His town grew rapidly, as people from all over the country and even the world came for the dry, healing air and the prospect of striking it rich in the mountains beyond town.  At the heart of his city was Colorado College, which soon became known as a world-class liberal arts institution.  As downtown grew, it spread to the east and the south and now has several neighborhoods that offer homeowners a variety of home styles and price points. 

Real Estate Statistics

Average Price $515K
Lowest Price $500
Highest Price $6.5M
Total Listings 269
Avg. Price/SQFT $301

Property Types (active listings)

Old North End

The first elegant homes in Colorado Springs were built in the Old North End during the turn of the century. This neighborhood is graced with estates, coveted Victorian homes and Craftsman bungalows. As the heart of our city, the Old North End provides access to all that downtown has to offer. Colorado College borders the Old North End to the south and provides access to cultural jewels like the Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center, the new Ed Robson hockey arena, and the stunning Shove Memorial Chapel.  The Old North End is known for its tight-knit community and hosts several neighborhood events throughout the year, from its Children's 4th of July parade to its epic Halloween Trick or Treating. 


Just east of the Old North End, you will find more understated but equally charming homes. Patty Jewett is a coveted public golf course which boasts a clubhouse known for its weekend brunches.  Homes built from the 1930's through the early 50's dot the wide, shady streets.  This neighborhood continues to grow in popularity and price-point as the Old North End becomes increasingly expensive.  Look for fun hot-spots such as Good Neighbors Meeting House and Stellina Pizzeria. 


East of the Old North End, the neighborhoods of Middle Shooks Run and Memorial Park continue to gain popularity.  Anchored by Memorial Park in the south, these neighborhoods, with homes built in the 1920's-1940's, are undergoing a significant re-vitalization.  In addition to the 1,270 acre Memorial Park, you can also find the Olympic Training Center and UC Memorial Hospital, making the Middle Shooks Run and Memorial Park neighborhoods significant hubs of the city. 


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