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Fifteen and a half miles west from Cleveland, Fairview Park is ideal for those who want to be near the city yet desire a slower pace. Safety and economic longevity keep families in the community. Broadly, residents are financially stable yet down to earth. Traffic stays reasonable; the commute downtown seldom lasts over 30 minutes. Neighbors share a variety of interests and multiple parks include sports fields. Fairview Park Library, in addition to Fairview Park Hospital, keeps the mind and body in top shape. North Olmstead lies only 5 miles away, expanding entertainment alternatives further.
As of August 2017, the average apartment rent in Fairview Park, OH is $526 for a studio, $663 for one bedroom, $957 for two bedrooms, and $965 for three bedrooms. Apartment rent in Fairview Park has increased by 2.2% in the past year.
Fairview Park holds many options for both sizable and slight appetites. Independent restaurants as well as chain establishments suggest Asian fusion, American, Italian, French, Chinese, Hispanic, Japanese and Mediterranean meals. For the most part cafes are located in West Gate or Fairview Center complexes.
Spices from El Salvador and Columbia leave mouths watering at El Arepazo y Pupuseria. Try the arepas, empanadas, or tostadas de seviche that have made El Arepazo y Pupuseria first in Fairview. If little ones seem less adventurous, hot dogs, hamburgers and chicken tenders may meet their standards. Adults are welcome to bring their own bottle of wine or beer for a $5 fee.
Dolce Wraps serves customers eastern classics such as baba ganoush, tabbouleh or the chicken hummus plate. Soups, salads, plus numerous wraps in wonderful flavors also excite the pallet. Examples of unique wraps include the Califry wrap, curry chicken salad wrap or corned beef wrap. Original Pancake House, Hibachi Japanese Steakhouse, and Bonnie’s Bar & Grill consistently pack Fairview Park tables also. Diners will never run out of inexpensive selections.
Stamper's Bar stays the preferred destination for nightlife. Stamper’s provides an extensive selection of microbrews in addition to decent bar fare. The live music brings guests back consistently. Other limited evening entertainment lines Lorain Road between West 214th and 231st streets.
Fairview Park has a long history of growth. General Moses Cleveland was the first to explore what is now Fairview Park in the late 1700s. General Cleveland and his men settled the land in the name of the Connecticut Land Company. The village was part of many communities before it gained official recognition as a city in 1951. The population increased after World War II and rose further with the development of Fairview Shopping Center. The city expanded further in 1968 when Parkview Village was absorbed.
When in the mood for culture community citizens consult Fairview Park Fine Arts and Theater Association for upcoming events. Fairview Park Historical Society has a museum and archive that’s available by appointment. Summer Fest and Winter Fest continue to be reigning event favorites of the year. During these parties, the town shuts down Lorain Road for neighbors to delight in festivities.
Traveling in Fairview Park primarily depends on personal transportation. Highways may be accessed through the neighboring communities of Cleveland and Rocky River. Free plentiful parking surrounds most businesses in the city. Public transportation through the Cleveland RTA bus system provides an inexpensive option to Cleveland. A taxi or ride from Uber will take roughly 25 minutes to arrive downtown. Most neighborhoods in Fairview have sidewalks to please pedestrians, and bike enthusiasts may safely tour residential roads but should take caution during peak commuting hours. Overall the municipality grants several stress free options for navigation.
Fairview Park citizens consider the area economical. Commuters enjoy gas prices being 8 lower than the national average. A domestic draft with dinner will run $3, while craft beers are $5. The cost of living sits slightly higher than the national average, yet residents here also have higher incomes. A one-bed apartment averages $645. Most people drive into Cleveland, but it is possible to take public transportation. An all day RTA pass can be purchased for only $5. Although it is an older community, Fairview has maintained value.
Recreation is plentiful in Fairview Park. Not only does the Cleveland Metropark system pass through the city, but the municipality has plenty of independent parks as well. All locations welcome everyone for free. Grannis Park features a playground and basketball court. Located on Morton Avenue, Morton Park possesses a baseball field, a court and a half for basketball, two tennis courts and a picnic shelter. Stroll along the walking trail surrounding Bohlken Park or take the kids to enjoy the playground. With soccer fields, five baseball fields, as well as two basketball courts active neighbors have plenty of activities. Sitting behind West Gate shopping center Bohlken Park stands out. Just off Westwood Avenue Tri-City Park holds several sports choices. Pick from a game of tennis, soccer, baseball, basketball or opt for a more relaxing picnic. Smaller citizens flock to the playground. Bain Park prides in over thirty-seven acres of entertainment including Bain Cabin. The park resides in the center of the city. Here residents walk the nature trails, lunch at the picnic pavilion, or play baseball. Playground or basketball courts are also options.
Scenic rolling hills provide an attractive backdrop for golfers of all skill level at Big Met Golf Course. After opening in 1926 the pay-as-you-play course has hosted over six million rounds of golf. This credential makes Big Met Ohio’s most-played golf course. Between golf and activities at all the local parks, friends keep busy in Fairview Park.
Local shopping selections include both small businesses and national chains. West Gate remains the choice retail center in city limits. Restaurants such as Applebee’s, the Melting Pot, and Enso Rolls and Bowls call West Gate home. Retailers here include GameStop, WineStyles, Target and Lowe’s. Other pet, jewelry, cellular and beauty stores are located in the strip. There are also boutique shops as an alternative to West Gate. Fairview Cycle bicycle store or Black River Firearms and Sporting goods should satisfy those into sports. A more creative personality might feel inspired by Allen Kennedy Designs specializing in interior design. Residents often shop at Earth Fare or Giant Eagle, but the nearest farmers market is in Kamm's Corners, just under three miles away. It runs every Sunday between June and October, and it puts on extra markets for seasonal events.
3 Bedroom Apartments for Rent in Fairview Park, OH
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