Built in 1907, the Angle House was severely damaged by fire in 2011 and slated for demolition. A creative partnership with the neighborhood association, the City of Greensboro, two private foundations, and private investors enabled this prominent property to be restored. The house remains a private home today.
Constructed in 1908 for Jalie Hunt Cox, a widowed mother of two daughters from High Point, this Glenwood neighborhood house was located on land acquired for UNCG campus expansion. In a partnership with the University, the structure was relocated to Haywood Street in December 2011. It was acquired by a family and completely restored.
This home is an exceptionally well-preserved classic bungalow, featuring the low-pitched roof, wide eaves with diagonal braces, and generous front porch that were evocative of homes in East Asia.
Built as an investment property in 1905, this Queen Anne-style house was relocated to the Bellemeade neighborhood using community development funds and private equity in order to preserve it. Today, the home remains a residential income-producing property.
A nationally recognized construction company with over $2 billion in construction currently underway, with experience in 38 states, and countless awards under its belt is planning to restore Greensboro’s historic Cascade Saloon to house its regional office. The Christman Company is a fully management-owned general contractor that is nationally recognized for its work in historic…
The Foust House is a benchmark for architecture and design in Guilford County during the Victorian Period. It illustrates the holdings of a successful Guilford County farmer who cultivated 3,000-acres during the Reconstruction Era near Whitsett.
The Bumpass-Troy House stands as one of the oldest homes in College Hill Historic District. Built in 1847, the Greek Revival home stands on its original site beneath the shade of mature trees and a gracious front portico.
One of North Carolina’s most interesting Reconstruction-era historic sites was donated to the PGDF in order to preserve it for future generations to enjoy. It was sold to a non-profit community organization with easements in order to preserve it’s history.
This front-gable bungalow has been preserved through the Development Fund using a preservation easement that will prevent demolition.
Greensboro newcomers have joined in efforts to revitalize the Glenwood neighborhood. This c. 1923 home was sold with a preservation easement to ensure that it remains a part of the neighborhood for future generations. The house was relocated to Haywood Street in 2011.
The Carrie and Charles Angle House commands one of College Hill’s busiest streets, but the vacant structure has provided a gloomy entrance to the historic neighborhood since a June 2011 fire. Beginning today, a new owner will turn the neighborhood’s worst house into a show house as work commences to restore the historic home’s shine.…