Kessler Park is often referred to as Dallas' hidden jewel of a neighborhood. Many Dallas observers, and media publications, have referred to it as perhaps the most beautifully situated residential area of the city, with attractive, hilly topography, old-growth trees, atmospheric beauty and impressive architecture that would be the pride of any city. Kessler Park was named after Dallas' first City Planner, George E. Kessler.
On May 25, 2005, the Kessler Park Conservation District was established. The district is divided into 3 sub-areas, each with distinct characteristics: Kessler Park Addition, Kessler Square and Kessler Highlands, and Sam Deay, Kessler Woods and Timbergrove. The Conservation District serves to protect and preserve the integrity and charm of the neighborhood and its special period character. It encourages compatible renovations and additions, while discouraging the demolition of sound, original structures.
Kessler Park is, however, much more than an attractive landscape and quality architecture. Its greater appeal, and its profound strength as a community, is its residents. Just as its uniquely individual home styles somehow harmonize without conforming, Kessler Park's residents represent every age, race, ethnicity, occupation, lifestyle and religion in the city, all choosing to live together as neighbors. In Kessler Park, diversity is a treasured reality.
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Updated: 22nd March, 2019 5:50 AM.