-New Orleans-

New Orleans is one of the world's most fascinating cities located in Louisiana on the Mississippi River, near the Gulf of Mexico. Nicknamed the "Big Easy," it's known for its round-the-clock nightlife, vibrant live-music scene and spicy, singular cuisine reflecting its unique history as a melting pot of French, African and American cultures. Embodying its festive spirit is Mardi Gras, the late-winter carnival famed for raucous costumed parades and street parties. New Orleans is truly one of America's most culturally and historically-rich destinations.  

Uptown is a section of New Orleans, LA on the East Bank side of the Mississippi River encompassing a variety of neighborhoods between the French Quarter and the Jefferson Parish line. It remains an area of mixed residential and small commercial properties, with an abundance of 19th-century architecture. It includes part or all of Uptown New Orleans Historic District, which is listed on the National Register of Historic District.

The Garden District is a neighborhood in the city of New Orleans. A subdistrict of the Central City/Garden District Area, its boundaries as defined by the City Planning Commission are: St. Charles Avenue to the north, First (1st) Street to the east, Magazine Street to the south and Toledano Street to the west. The National Historic Landmark district extends a little further. The area was originally developed between 1832 and 1900 and is considered one of the most well-preserved collections of historic southern mansions in the United States of America. The Garden District, which has many 19th-century origins, illustrates wealthy newcomers building plush structures based upon the prosperity of New Orleans in that era.

Mid-City has earned its name due to its location midway between the Mississippi River and Lake Pontchartrain. Mid-City is a large, diverse neighborhood bounded by the following streets: Orleans Avenue, City Park Avenue, the Pontchartrain Expressway and Broad Street. The principal streets in the neighborhood include Canal Street, Jefferson Davis Parkway, Broad Street, Tulane Avenue and Carrollton Avenue. Some key secondary streets are Bienville Street and Banks Street.

Mid-City has a comfortable balance of various land uses, with a mixture of restaurants, shops, schools, churches, professional offices, and light industrial. In the years between the 2000 census and Hurricane Katrina, Mid-City was experiencing a resurgence of single family and owner-occupied homes. This was due in part to its easy accessibility and close proximity to key business areas of the city, charming architecture and mature vegetation. Today, Mid-City is experiencing growth like it has never seen before. Mid-City is the place to be!

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