Looking for a home near Rockville metro?
If you want to live in a single-family home and live near a metro station, Rockville is undoubtedly going to give you the most options.
No less than approximately 25 neighborhoods are going to be within about a mile of its location.
The majority of homes in this subdivision date back to the 30’s, 40’s, and 50’s, but continue all the way to the 70’s and beyond.
It’s a good example of the evolution of home building, as most the early homes were of the cape cod variety, then ranchers/ramblers, then a few split levels, and finally modern day colonials.
If you want to be as close to the Rockville metro as possible, this is probably your best bet.
Most of the homes in English Manor were built between 1958 and 1963, with the style of choice being split levels and split foyers.
There are a few ranchers/ramblers sprinkled in as well.
Chestnut Lodge is small neighborhood right off of 28, whose houses sit far back from the roadway.
There’s only a few of them and they were constructed this century in the late 00’s, early 10’s.
The total square footage for some of these homes is well over 5,000 square feet and they can sell for north of 1M.
It’s definitely the priciest subdivision near the metro.
First constructed in the 20’s and 30’s, but added to many times throughout the years, Croydon Park sits east of the Rockville Pike.
The homes are fairly small, with a total square footage of less than 2,000 for most of the houses.
If the name sounds familiar, it might because of the Croydon Creek Nature Center nearby.
There aren’t a lot of homes in the Bealls subdivision, but the ones that are sell for a higher amount than some off their counterparts across 355.
The houses are a mix of cape cods, ranchers/ramblers, and colonials, and students in this neighborhood are part of the Richard Montgomery High School cluster.
Homes in Harriet Park were built starting around the 1930’s and continued on for the next few decades.
Most homes here are of the cape cod, rancher/rambler, and split-level variety.
Rockville Heights is a small neighborhood located west of Rockville Pike and just south of East Jefferson street.
It was mainly built between the 1920’s and 1950’s, with a large majority of cape cods coming later on in that time period.
A new section of Rockville Heights was built in the 1980s, to include a few rows of townhomes.
In terms of neighborhoods near the Rockville metro, Burgundy Hills is one of the eastern most options.
Homes here are of the rancher/rambler type and were mostly constructed in 1953.
Rockville Park homes date all the back to the late 1800’s and include a few Victorian options.
In the 50’s, there were a small number of rancher/ramblers added on.
It’s on the east side of 355 and very close to the metro, especially its parking lot for commuters.
Maryvale is a big subdivision with a large amount of ranchers/ramblers constructed in early 1950’s.
If you follow Park road to North Horners lane (around the back of the metro), it will be on the right-hand side.
You might know the name “Maryvale” from Maryvale elementary school, which is in close proximity.
The homes were primarily built between 1947 and 1950 and consist of cape cods and colonials.
The Lincoln Park/Lincoln Terrace neighborhoods starting coming to fruition around the 1920’s and continued their growth for years.
You may be familiar with the Lincoln Park Community center and/or Lincoln Park Civic Association.
There are a wide variety of house types (including cape cods, bungalows, split levels, rambler/ranchers and more.
Lynfield is a small neighborhood of 1950’s ranchers/ramblers tucked away off of Mt. Vernon street, close to Richard Montgomery High School.
While Lynfield (and some of the upcoming options) are easily within a mile of the metro, it’s worth noting you would be walking up hill to get there.
Janeta takes us back to the east side of Rockville Pike, and is located right off of first avenue.
Homes here data all the way back to the late 20th century and include colonials, cape cods, and rancher/ramblers.
It was primarily built from 1947 to 1950 and includes mostly cape cods and ramblers/ranchers, in line with the times.
It sits south of the metro and was built in the late 1960’s/early 1970’s.
For locals, the name is extremely well known, as is the man-made lake in its center.
Burgundy Knolls is northeast of the station and hugs up against Norbeck road – at this point, it starts to become a stretch in terms of considering the neighborhood a walking distance.
The majority of homes were built here in the 1950s and largely consist of ramblers/ranchers.
Rockrest is an extremely large neighborhood that sits southeast of Rockville metro and is sandwiched between Rockville Pike and Veirs Mills road.
The majority of construction was started in the 40’s and there is a large array of cape cods, ramblers/ranchers, bungalows, and more.
Of note is that Rockcrest is in the 20851 zip code.
Homes here are largely of the split-level variety and were built in the 1950s and 1970s.
The Rock Creek area presents an enormous amount of green space a little farther to the east.
Hungerford is another large neighborhood that sits southwest of the metro and is nestled up to Richard Montgomery High School (where students who live in the neighborhood attend).
Most of the construction began in the 1950s when cape cods were the style of choice.
As building continued over the next few decades, more rambler/ranchers became prevalent.
Because of its excellent location and the Richard Montgomery School Districts, homes here typically start for over 500K.
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