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Louisville

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About Louisville

Sitting on the banks of the Ohio River in northern Kentucky, Louisville is a hub of commerce and industry. Although it's one of the oldest cities west of the Appalachian Mountain range, it's a modern city with a variety of shopping, dining, cultural and entertainment options.

The city is known for its active manufacturing industry, specializing in cars, appliances and the famous Louisville Slugger baseball bats. It's also the home of the Kentucky Derby, a horse-racing tradition since 1875.

Living in Louisville

Louisville provides a wide range of things to do, including the Louisville Science Center, the Louisville Slugger Museum and the Frazier Historical Arms Museum. Downtown has an active performing arts and cultural scene, with the local Kentucky Center offering both local and international theater performances. East of Louisville, the landscape turns to rolling hills and residential areas. Architecture varies between modern skyscrapers and eclectic historic districts, and the city is surrounded by large expanses of bluegrass fields.

The city's park system is extensive, spanning over 14,000 acres, and includes river bank parks like Otter Creek Park. You'll also find the Jefferson Memorial Forest, the largest urban forest in the United States and a designated National Audubon Society wildlife refuge.

Louisville Neighborhoods

Here are a few of the great neighborhoods you'll find in Louisville:

Crescent Hill

Crescent Hill is one of the few neighborhoods in Louisville that offer shopping and dining within walking distance of many homes, providing an urban lifestyle that attracts many young people and students. Many of the homes are the original Victorians built in the late 1800s.

Clifton

Clifton is one of the oldest suburbs in Louisville, originally constructed in the 1800s. The homes are built in the New Orleans "shotgun" style, with the long and narrow layout chosen as a way to minimize property taxes at the time.

Germantown

Germantown is named for its early residents, German immigrants who settled there in the mid-19th century. Many of the families in the neighborhood have lived there for generations, though efforts to reinvigorate the area have begun to attract young professionals as well.

Norton Commons

Norton Commons is one of the newer neighborhoods in Louisville, but you wouldn't know it by its nostalgic, old-fashioned design. Many of the homes are built with welcoming front porches, and the center of the neighborhood has a variety of small boutiques and cafes.

Schools in Louisville

Jefferson County Public Schools district serves Louisville. There are also many options for private and parochial schools and schools with alternative education programs like Montessori.

There are several post-secondary institutions in Louisville, so if you're considering pursuing a college degree, you have plenty of options. The University of Louisville and Boyce College are among the many four-year universities, and there are also several community colleges and technical schools.

Resources for Moving to Louisville

Here's some helpful information to help make your movie to Louisville easier:

  • Utilities: Louisville Gas and Electric Company provides electricity services, and the city of Louisville manages water and sewer services.
  • Garbage and Recycling: Most of Louisville is eligible for city-provided collection of trash, recyclables and yard waste. Private waste disposal companies may serve smaller communities outside official .
  • Transportation: Although Louisville is primarily a car-based city, there are public transit options available. Bus routes connect downtown Louisville and surrounding Jefferson County as well as nearby suburbs.

Louisville Housing

Louisville offers a broad variety of housing options, from trendy apartments to large family homes. The cost of living in Louisville is lower than the national average, with the median home price falling far below that average.