D10 Home Owners' Loan Corporation (HOLC) map


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A proposed mixed-use building to replace a corner used car sales lot, with 60 apartments and ground floor commercial. Developed by Gene Bernshtam, the car dealer owner. (1700-1714 N Western Ave, Chicago, IL)
Author: Axios

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Use one of the tools buttons to see more data. Many properties don't have information about property owners. This is because the properties are non-taxable and thus the tax billing name & address isn't included in the source data (Cook County Assessor). Building age data is not always reliable. This feature was supported by the Metropolitan Planning Council.



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Grade D - Hazardous
From the Home Owners' Loan Corporation (HOLC) report, dated D-10 Nov. 1939 High 4th N/A:
This is a very mixed area with the bulk of the properties in poor condition. Future of this section is doubtful as Negroe threatens to move into the southeast corner from below North Avenue. Most properties are built very close to sidewalks and utterly lacking in architecture or appeal except as low rental housing. Relief load is very heavy and those employed are of low-income group. The neighborhood is not a slum area at present, but with continuing age it may develop such characteristics, although at present it is not as congested as closer-in areas. Rents quoted in two-family structures are for unheated units. About 5% of the buildings are large apartments with an additional 10% three-family units valued up to $5,000; some of these are converted singles with basement and attic apartments. Considerable business is scattered through this section which further limits desirability except as it provides convenient employment.

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D10 stats

The area of D10 is 1.02 square miles.

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Market info for D10

Submarket 3 57.5% of D10

Higher density urban, high income, young, high home prices and rents

The majority of submarket 3 falls within the boundaries of Chicago, as well as parts of Oak Park and Evanston and can generally be characterized as a strong urban market. High and growing incomes generally mitigate high and increasing home prices and rents, resulting in lower levels of cost burden. Submarket 3 has the lowest transportation costs of any submarket. The housing stock can be characterized as high density urban, primarily consisting of older homes. While many residents of this submarket rent, only in submarket 3 did the share of households renting decline. Lower levels of subsidized housing are found in this submarket. Submarket 3 has a very active housing market with high levels of mortgage activity, turnover, and low vacancy. There are low levels of foreclosure activity and cash sales. The households in this submarket are younger, middle and higher income, with high levels of educational attainment. Smaller households, often 1-person, with few children fit the submarket’s high-density design. Submarket 3 was the only submarket to see an increase in median household income.

Submarket 2 42.5% of D10

Higher density urban and suburban, large households, high foreclosure/moderate vacancy, low/moderate income

Submarket 2 consists of urban and suburban homes built before 1940 in parts of Chicago, Aurora, Elgin, Joliet, and Waukegan. Declining incomes likely influence the high and increasing levels of cost burden. Low transportation costs moderate concerns about high levels of cost burden. Many households rent, but comparatively fewer live in subsidized units than in submarket 1. The submarket has higher levels of foreclosure activity, but moderate levels of vacancy. Mortgage investment is low but cash sales are high, which when combined with the high foreclosure rates and low vacancy rates, points to the transitioning of homes from owners to renters. The larger households in submarket 2 frequently have children under the age of 15.

What are submarkets?

There are eight submarkets, or clusters of similar housing issues and neighborhood characteristics. The "cluster" information is from the Regional Housing Solutions and is based on data from the American Community Survey, collected in 2009-2013, and is a collaboration among CMAP, Institute for Housing Studies, Metropolitan Mayors Caucus, and Metropolitan Planning Council.


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Historic Resources Survey 1995 survey - orange & red-rated only

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Sources

Home Owners' Loan Corporation (HOLC) map map source: Home Owners' Loan Corporation (HOLC), scanned and georectified by University of Richmond's Digital Scholarship Lab

The zoning layer colorway comes from Second City Zoning.