Washington | DC
Situated on one of the prettiest blocks in the Atlas District/H Street, this super charming, large row house (almost 1500 square feet) features two large bedrooms with high ceilings, two full baths, separate living and dining rooms, and a stainless kitchen. Great outdoor space with a lovely rear patio, and upstairs deck. Recently repainted from top to bottom, this classic DC home boasts exposed brick and original (and recently redone) floors throughout. Washer/dryer on the main level (or, there’s another washer/dryer hookup upstairs, if you prefer). Lots of storage. Walk to tons (and tons) of restaurants, bars, coffee houses, theatres, parks, and grocery stores (Whole Foods and Giant are down H Street a few blocks). Steps to the street car, buses and Union Station.
H Street NE, a dynamic one-and-a-half mile stretch in Northeast DC, is known for its nightlife, restaurants, pop-ups, festivals and communal atmosphere. Art lovers flock to The Atlas Performing Arts Center, home to a variety of performances, events and initiatives spanning a range of artistic traditions. The Atlas bills itself as “where the arts, culture and connection happen on H Street.” The neighborhood’s largest event is the annual H Street Festival, which spans 10 blocks and attracts roughly thousands of patrons. Highlights of the fall event include musical performances and multi-cultural entertainment, in addition to art exhibits, for-sale crafts and an array of offerings from local food trucks and restaurants.
Another must-see: the seasonal H Street Farmers’ Market, open Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. from mid-April to mid-December at 800 13th Street NE. Visitors will find the best of local, seasonal bounty, including handmade cow milk cheeses, fruits, vegetables, pastries and flowers. If you’re lucky, you might even catch a live chef demo and score some free samples. As far as restaurants go, expect a multitude of delectable options. Local chef Erik Bruner-Yang first attracted foodies to H Street with Toki Underground, which serves up hearty bowls of ramen and dumplings. While no longer with Toki Underground, diners can find Bruner-Yang further down the street at Maketto, a dining-retail-coffee shop triumvirate featuring Taiwanese fare, as well as Cambodian dishes. Nearby, Le Grenier serves up French fare in an industrial-chic setting and Ben’s Chili Bowl delights visitors with its half-smokes.