Minneapolis Bryant Neighborhood
Bryant is one of the smallest neighborhoods located in South Minneapolis that has trouble-free and convenient access to downtown via I35 as well as striped bike lanes along Portland and Park Avenues. The neighborhood boats modestly priced properties such as homes in various styles.
Residents of all ages are provided by Phelps Park and Recreation Center with recreational opportunities as does close Powderhorn Park. The neighborhood is offered by 38th Street with retail opportunities. Residents work to improve the commercial corridor by providing façade improvement grants and participate in city-led efforts in planning and revitalization.
It is home to the Bancroft-Bryant neighborhood gateway is located at Phelps Park which is the thing done by Michael Bigger who is an artist. The theme inspiration of the sculpture is togetherness.
Bryant is bordered on the south by 42nd Street East, on the north by 38th Street East, on the east by Chicago Avenue and on the west by 1-35W. It was named after a great American poet who resided from 1794-1878. The area of the neighborhood was incorporated by Minneapolis in 1887 and it was fully developed by 1930.
It is predominantly residential with typically single-family homes constructed primarily before the Second World War. Multi-family buildings are mostly located on the northwestern quadrant of Bryant. There are actually no schools located within the boundaries of Bryant. But it has facilities the public can enjoy such as the Phelps Recreation Center, Phelps Park, and Hosmer Library which is situated just north of Bryant on the 4th Avenue and 36th Street, and Southside Village Boys and Girls Club.
Residents who want to get involved with various events and activities in the neighborhood held throughout the year can visit the official website of Bryant Neighborhood Organization.
In the year 200, the average size of household of the neighborhood was higher than that of Minneapolis. Bryant had an average of 2.7 persons per household compared to 2.3 persons per household in the city.
There were 3.4% fewer households in the neighborhood from 1980 to 2000. The number of family households declined during this time, though they continued to account for over 60% of the total. Two types of households have increased, people living together but are unrelated and people living alone and are younger than the age of 65.
Since the 1980 decade, the percentage of households who live alone has been lower in the neighborhood than in the city. The percentages slightly increased for both during this period of time but more in the city. In the year 2000, 25% of the residents in Bryan lived alone while 40% of residents did all over the city.Though the senior population of Bryant has been declining, the percentage of the neighborhood of senior residents who lived alone increased from the decades 1980 to 2000. But compared to Minneapolis, the percentage of Bryant is still low. Bryant had 32% and 37% on Minneapolis in 2000. The labor force participation rate of Bryant in 1980 and 2000 increased with the rate of the city. Both the city and the neighborhood had similar proportions in 1980 and 1990. But by 2000, the rate of Bryant increased to 74% which is higher than the city by 2 points.
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Today's Market Trends for Minneapolis Bryant Neighborhood *
* All data pertains to single-family homes