The Carrie and Charles Angle House at 919 Spring Garden Street in College Hill was saved from demolition through a partnership between the College Hill Neighborhood Association, the 1772 Foundation, the Covington Foundation, the City of Greensboro, and the Preservation Greensboro Development Fund. The home is an excellent example of an American Foursquare with Colonial…
The house was constructed by Jalie Hunt Cox, a widowed mother of two daughters from High Point. Cox was an accomplished real estate businesswoman, buying and selling properties in the Glenwood neighborhood and throughout Guilford County through the 1920s.
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 in order to preserve it. Today, the home remains a residential property.
Standing in the heart of the Fisher Park neighborhood, this 1916 period home once under a demolition order by the city. Today it is one of Greensboro’s coziest craftsman bungalows.
One of North Carolina’s most interesting Reconstruction-era historic sites has been sold with easements in order to preserve the property.
This front-gable bungalow has been preserved through the Development Fund using a preservation easement that will prevent demolition.
This charming Craftsman bungalow was purchased as an income property suitable for single professionals, grad students, or instructors who would enjoy the close proximity to UNCG. Restoration was completed in 2016.
The Coopers have enthusiastically 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 Glenwood neighborhood for future generations.