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10 apartments for rent in Downtown Oklahoma City, Oklahoma City, OK

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333 NW 5th St, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$645 - $1,720 | Studio - 3 Beds

(844) 296-8333

Updated 20 minutes ago
200 N Harvey Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$925 - $1,620 | Studio - 2 Beds

(405) 546-4204

Updated 2 weeks ago
800 NW 8th St, Oklahoma City, OK 73106
$950 | 1 Bed
Updated 4 days ago
600 NW 4th St, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$1,100 | 2 Beds | Condo for Rent
Updated 5 days ago
601 Robert S Kerr Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$1,200 - $1,900 | 2 - 3 Beds
Updated 3 days ago
1301-1311 N Hudson Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73103
$1,300 | 1 Bed
Updated 2 weeks ago
500 W Main St, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$1,450 - $2,305 | 1 - 2 Beds
Updated 2 weeks ago
425 NW 12th St, Oklahoma City, OK 73103
$720 - $820 | Studio
Updated 2 weeks ago
131 Dean A McGee Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$1,575 - $2,035 | 1 Bed
Updated 2 weeks ago
601 N Broadway Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73102
$1,100 | Studio - 1 Bed
Updated 2 weeks ago
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Downtown Oklahoma City Neighborhood in Oklahoma City, OK

Downtown Oklahoma City Neighborhood

Downtown Oklahoma City is a dynamic and growing neighborhood. It is located at the intersection of two of the busiest cross-country interstates, I-40 and I-35. The area is made up of various districts that interact to form a growing urban neighborhood with a large share of the cultural and economic assets of the metropolitan area.

The primary part of downtown is the Central Business District, which has approximately 6 million square feet of office space. Oklahoma City’s tallest buildings are in this district, with about 50,000 jobs.

Over the last two decades a revival has brought hundreds of bars and restaurants to downtown. Many are concentrated in the Bricktown district, a historic warehouse area that is now full of dining, nightlife, and entertainment. Bricktown is the place to be before and after Oklahoma City’s largest events, held in venues around downtown. NBA games, baseball and hockey teams, concerts, Broadway musicals, and other events are always occurring.

The Arts District on the west side of downtown consists of museums, parks and civic amenities. The OKC Museum of Art has permanent and traveling collections. The Myriad Gardens is the 18-acre park of downtown, site of the annual Festival of the Arts. North of the business district, the OKC National Memorial and Museum is built on the site of the 1995 terrorist bombing that killed 168 people in the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building.

Along Broadway to the north of the business district is Automobile Alley, a lively historic district that is refilling with lofts, retailers and cafes. East of Automobile Alley and north of Bricktown, Deep Deuce and Maywood Park are two emerging residential districts that are quickly filling with a variety of housing options.

More changes are in store for Downtown Oklahoma City as a huge new central park, convention center and streetcar system are scheduled to be built in the next few years. Billions of dollars of private and public investment make downtown the hottest neighborhood in the city.

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