Dallas, TX 75219
Look no further for the ultimate luxury high-rise home. This unit at The Centrum has been lavishly updated in every detail with no expense spared. The PoggenPohl kitchen is equipped with Wolf, Subzero and Broan appliances and it opens to a stunning living and dining space walled in glass framing dazzling sunset views. Every square foot of this unit is adorned with the finest treatments and finishes including Artemide and Porcelanosa lighting, pocket doors, custom window treatments, gallery finish walls and gorgeous wood floors. Two bedrooms and two baths include an owner’s suite with two spacious walk-in closets and a luxurious ensuite bath. The Centrum provides owners with 24 hour valet and security, a fitness center, onsite restaurants, a rooftop deck and multiple meeting and entertaining areas. Enjoy a prime location with quick access to downtown, Love Field Airport and the best shopping and entertainment hubs in Dallas.
Elektra LED Lighting
Julien Sink Undermount
Wolf Warming Drawer 30 Inch
Wolf Microwave Model MW 24
Sub Zero Refrigerator Integrated
Cosentino Counter Tops Silestone
Broan Range Hood Best K 41 Series
Poggenpohl Cabinets and Hardware
Wolf Cooktop Electric 36 inch framed
Wolf Oven Electric Built-In Single Oven
Kohler Faucets Sensate Electric Pull Down
Louis Poulsen Pendant Lights PH 2-1 Pendant
Hudson Valley Lighting Chandelier in Kitchen - Martini Pendant Light
Adorne Switches Legrand Dimmers (under kitchen cabinets, countertop & above bar)
Next Century Screens
Kawneer Terrace Door
Martin Logan Helos Speakers
Ingo Maurer Schlitz Up Ceiling Lights
Hunter Douglas Shades Remote Operations
Legrand Adorne Under Cabinet Lighting System
Hunter Douglas Vignette Tiered Architella Window Coverings
Noken Shower Fixture Urban
Porcelanosa Chameleon Highline
Saint Homes Sink Creations Arc Bowl
George Nelson Pendant Light Saucer Lamp
Adorne Outlets - Single Gang Pop Out Outlets
Nutone Vent Fan - The QTXEN Series Ultra Silent Fan
C.R. Laurence Company Mirror -- CRL Beveled Mirror
AHI Hardware Inc Pocket Door -160 Series (Hardware for all Pocket Doors)
Artemide Tolo Meo Swing Arm Lamp
Restoration Hardware Custom Perennials
Luce Plan Chandelier -Style Hope Designed by Francisco Gomez Paz
US Horizon Glass Door Hardware
FanTech FQ Series Quiet Exhaust Fans
Leucos 360 Wall or Ceiling Lights (Sconces)
Trustile Doors ABP Beyerle Flatec V Sliding Door Fitting
ClimateMaster Water Source Heat Pump
Knox District Favorites
Shops: Aesop | Apple | CB2 | Crate&Barrel | Grange Hall | LuLulemon | Pottery Barn | Restoration Hardware | Room&Board | Serena & Lily | Trader Joes | Weir's
Restaurants: Cafe Madrid | Chuy's | Doce Mesas | Georgie's | LaDuni | Knox Bistro | Le Bilboquet | RH Rooftop | Sur La Table | Taverna | Toulouse | Village Baking Co.
What was once an abandoned railroad line is now one of the most iconic destinations in Dallas: the Katy Trail. Each year, the park welcomes over 1.5 million visits to the beautiful scenery on 3.5 miles of well-maintained path.
In addition to being the premier destination for jogging, biking, skating, and walking in Dallas, the Katy Trail also hosts exciting events, including the annual Katy 5K presented by Michelob ULTRA.
The Katy Trail, as most locals know it, began in 2000, but the history of the Katy Trail stretches back nearly a hundred years to the age of railroads. Union Pacific Railroad built the Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad and established the network in 1865 as the Southern Branch. The route was also commonly called the K-T, and eventually the Katy. Following the heyday of the railroad, Union Pacific donated the abandoned lines to the city of Dallas in 1993. The initial plan for the historic Katy rail line was to use it as part of the DART line; however, in the mid 1990s, a group of passionate neighbors and local businesses proposed that the line be converted into the beautiful greenbelt you see today.
Reverchon Park is 46 acres (0.19 km2) in area, and offers around 40 leisure and recreational program for citizens, including health screenings, tutoring, athletic leagues, yoga, volleyball, and after-school programs. The park also is home to baseball fields, basketball courts, and tennis courts.
A playground in the park, accessible to children of all abilities, was designed by the Texas Scottish Rite Hospital, the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons, and the City of Dallas.
A section of the Katy Trail, a recreational rail trail, runs adjacent to the park. It connects to parks of the Trinity River Project.
The best way to tour Uptown is to take a ride on the M-Line or Mckinney Ave Trolley. The fleet of vintage trolleys, some which date back to 1909 runs on a hop-on-hop-off route and takes about an hour to complete. While you're there, take advantage of the conductor's knowledge of the Uptown area and ask about the fascinating backstories of the historic trolleys. The rides are free, but consider dropping a donation in to support their restoration and operation efforts when you leave.
Located in the northeast corner of downtown Dallas, the Dallas Arts District is the largest contiguous urban arts district in the nation, spanning 68 acres and 19 contiguous blocks. This iconic neighborhood has more buildings designed by Pritzker award-winning architects than any location in the world.
The Turtle Creek Dallas area is a small, private area that directly borders Uptown Dallas (on the Katy Trail), but is technically not Uptown Dallas. It is essentially a long but narrow strip of land that runs along the Turtle Creek Dallas (and the Katy Trail). To the east of Katy Trail is the McKinney Avenue and the West Village Areas of Uptown Dallas. To the west of the Katy Trail border of Uptown Dallas is the Turtle Creek Dallas area. Turtle Creek Dallas butts directly up against the popular Katy Trail and so has very quick access to it, making Uptown Dallas and Turtle Creek become one in a sense in this section.
Walking Score: Click to View
Between tonier Highland Park to the north and flashier Uptown to the south, Oak Lawn has long been the center of Dallas community with a mix of retail, restaurants, entertainment + streets of charming old homes & plus the luxury living along Turtle Creek.
The area we now know as Oak Lawn/ Cedar Springs got its start in 1846 when William Grigsby, a veteran of the Texas Revolution, sold 320 acres of land to businessman John Cole who established a store and commercial area on the property. In the early 1870s people began moving into the rapidly developing residential developments outside of downtown Dallas in larger numbers. The Oak Lawn area was particularly attractive to settlers due to the abundance of majestic trees – mostly oak and cedar – and easy access to fresh water via natural springs. Development centered around the first Methodist church building, built in 1874.By 1910 Dallas had hired the noted city planner, George E. Kessler, who in that year produced the city’s first master plan. It included plans for the creation of Trezevant’s dream of 1889 of a parkway along Turtle Creek.
Exall’s former farm property was put on the market as Highland Park by John S. Armstrong in the first decade of this century. Lakeside Drive was laid off as a major street in the suburban city.
Over the years the parkway has been developed with greater skill and continuing care by the Dallas park department, originally assisted by the Kansas City landscape engineering firm of Hare & Hare. It figured in a great controversy less than a decade ago (in the 1960s) when the city government decided to widen Turtle Creek Drive through Oak Lawn. Spectacular efforts were made by both proponents and opponents of this traffic improvement program to win public opinion to their side of the argument. But the widening project was finally carried out from Gillespie to Irving.
Both the city of Dallas and its park department have made memorable efforts since the widening to bring the parkway to a degree of attractiveness unsurpassed in the United States. Most critics in and out of Dallas agree that this beautification project has made Turtle Creek Drive one of the most elegant to be found on the continent. The late syndicated columnist O. O. McIntyre called Highland Park the “most beautiful suburb in America”; and he gave equal praise to Turtle Creek Drive—the main approach to Highland Park from Dallas.