West End Station

    West End Station_0059

    About

    West End Station is located in the Sylvan Park neighborhood. Located on five acres at 36th Avenue N and Nebraska Avenue, this community features 45 craftsman-style bungalows with simple and elegant designs, front porches, and sidewalks that lead to a large community courtyard. There are seven different floor plans and facades, with two bedroom homes ranging in size from 1150-1626 square feet and three bedroom homes at 1626 square feet. Finishes at West End Station include hardwood floors, stainless steel appliances, granite countertops, and sleek fixtures.

    This $12 million project attracted many young professionals and young families, and was a popular choice for first-time homebuyers. Many buyers were attracted to the sustainable, green features incorporated into the construction of the homes. West End Station homes create a similar carbon footprint, have lower energy expenses, and conserve natural resources. Homes have cellulose insulation, radiant barrier roofs, double glazed low-emittance windows, low maintenance masonry and fiber cement siding, dual flush toilets, compact fluorescent lights, and Energy Star appliances. This project was completed and sold in 2010.

    DetailsWest End Station_0128

    Project: West End Station
    Address: 36th Avenue North & Nebraska Avenue
    Neighborhood: Sylvan Park
    Developer: Core Development
    Year Completed: 2009
    Total Number of Units: 46
    Square Feet Range: 1317- 1869
    Total Number of Floor Plans: 7
    Bedroom Range: 2-3 bedrooms

     

    Neighborhood

    West End Station is Nashville’s newest mini-neighborhood development. Five acres in Sylvan Park features a community of craftsman-style bungalows, simple and elegant designs, front porches, and sidewalks that lead to a large community courtyard.

    Southwest of downtown Nashville lies the quaint and quiet neighborhood of Sylvan Park, a beautiful setting with homes and businesses that run the gamut from funky to upscale. Here, 1920s clapboard homes and 1930s stone bungalows look right at home together.

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