Join the Hyde Park and Rosedale Communities if you are searching for walkability, progressive schools, and gorgeous historic Victorian style homes interspersed with eclectic bungalows, all served with an appreciative ounce of Austin weirdness and buckets of small town charm.
Located just to the south of the Hyde Park neighborhood, the Rosedale neighborhood is a north central Austin neighborhood near Allandale, Crestview, Brentwood, and North Loop, spanning between 38th and 45th street, and MoPac and Lamar. Rosedale’s neighbor, Hyde Park, is located between 51st and 38th streets, between Guadalupe and Duval.
The Hyde Park and Rosedale neighborhoods feed into the Austin Independent School District. Schools zoned for the Hyde Park/Rosedale neighborhood include innovative public, charter, and magnet schools, including the Richards School for Young Women Leaders, Liberal Arts and Science Academy, Austin High School, McCallum High School, Kealing Middle School, as well as Lamar Middle School, Highland Park Elementary, Bryker Woods Elementary, Lee Elementary, Ridgetop Elementary—a dual language school, and Rosedale Elementary—a multi level school serving children with disabilities. These neighborhood schools reflect the Hyde Park and Rosedale emphasis on progressive and creative academic programming.
When you buy a home for sale in the Hyde Park or Rosedale neighborhoods, you experience city life at a gentler pace. You may find yourself taking a quick bike ride to downtown or The University of Texas. Hyde Park and Rosedale neighborhoods exude refinement and charm with a canopy of trees shading lush yards. Historic homes reminiscent of Victorian architecture and charming bungalows craft a perfect palette of complex color and texture throughout the beloved neighborhood. Taking an early morning stroll around the block, you will be met with the aromas of fresh baked bread and coffee beans roasting from local bakeries, and fresh markets embodying all the small-town charm of a less quirky, more cultivated Stars Hollow.
Developed in 1891, this Austin gem was intended to be its own self-sufficient town. Now inhabited by artists, professors, activists, students, professionals, hippies, retirees, and families, the community of Hyde Park is as diverse as the weird Austin city it so proudly emulates.