Washington, District Of Columbia Homes for Sale

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About NoMa

NoMa is the moniker for the Washington, D.C. neighborhood north of Massachusetts Avenue. Formerly desolate, the area has seen a recent resurgence due to extensive redevelopment that has taken place since early 2000. New office buildings along with retail, a Metro Red Line stop (NoMA-Gallaudet U), and refurbished housing has made NoMa an exciting place to work and live. The neighborhood is home to Gallaudet University, a school for the deaf and hard of hearing; the Union Station Amtrak hub; the Union Market grocery and food hall; and National Public Radio's headquarters.

Quick Facts

Current Prices: $395,000 to $1,039,900

Closed Prices: $323,000 to $950,000

Median Sale Price: $521,000

Average $ per sq ft: $637

Association Fee Ranges: $0 to $455.84/quarter, $0 to $1500, $0, $0 to $622/mo

Type: Attached Home (Condo, Townhouse, Loft, etc.), Single-Family Home

Age: 1900 to 2021

Sq. Ft.: 1900 to 2021 Sq. Ft.

Bedrooms: 1 to 5 Bedrooms

Bathrooms: 1 to 4 Bathrooms

Getting Around NoMa

Around NoMa

There are plenty of rentals in NoMa, but the neighborhood is short on houses for sale aside from some condos in new developments or traditional rowhouses. Luxury new construction housing populates every section of the neighborhood, contrasting with many of the older northeast neighborhoods consisting primarily of row houses.

You can get a little bit of everything at the bustling Union Market, the restored food hall featuring a rotating selection of more than 40 local vendors. Other options include a Michelin Star restaurant serving inventive Italian cuisine, specialty food shops, and daytime-friendly fast-casual spots.

The vibrant, highly walkable neighborhood is usually busy and always changing. Expect to see a lot of stylish young professionals, foodies frequenting Union Market, and lots of construction and new businesses popping up in old warehouses.

Speaking of Union Market, your Friday night should begin with meeting friends for happy hour drinks and snacks at the food hall. From there you can visit a local distillery on the other side of the market building or make your way to First Street NE for dancing with friends.

Join friends for brunch on First Street NE or at Union Market, where you can also grab some groceries for the week. From there you can catch a screening at the pop-up film center in the neighborhood, learn the history of the U.S. mail at the Smithsonian's National Postal Museum, or rent a bike and hit the eight-mile Metro Branch Trail.

Locals Love

  • Union Market
  • Lots of development
  • Access to public transportation

Locals Don't Love

  • Roads require repair
  • Noise from construction
  • Lots of apartments and few houses

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