Homes in Idaho
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Homes in Idaho
|All Listings||Under $100,000||$100,000 - $200,000|
|$200,000 - $300,000||$300,000 - $400,000||$400,000 - $500,000|
|$500,000 - $600,000||$600,000 - $700,000||$700,000 - $800,000|
|$800,000 - $900,000||$900,000 - $1,000,000||Over $1,000,000|
Homes in Idaho
Why Move to Idaho?
What is number one reason to move to Idaho? Many would say it’s the chance to live in such a beautiful state. Three-fifths of Idaho’s area has been designated as national park land, and whether you live in one of Idaho’s friendly smaller towns or larger cities, you’re never too far away from an incredible scenic view.
This is especially true in the Treasure Valley, which is also known as the Boise metropolitan area. This area is home to approximately 40% of Idaho’s people. The population center of this area is Boise, the state capital and the largest city in Idaho.
Boise is very livable, as was ranked fourth out of the Top 10 Downtowns in America by “Livability.com”, took fifth place in Healthiest City in “Women’s Health/Men’s Health”, and number eight in 10 Best Places to Live in the U.S. by “CBS Market Watch.” These are only a few of the recognitions that Boise has received.
Living in Boise will most likely entail being part of one of Boise’s neighborhoods. These include historical neighborhoods such as East End, Hays Street, Warms Springs Avenue, and Harrison Boulevard. There are also many new neighborhoods like Avimor, Pyperay, The Waterfront, and Sunny Ridge, which could interest you!
Boise's Largest Neighborhoods
If you move to Boise, though, you will find that there is more to your community than just your neighborhood. One of the ways to get in touch with this community and area is to visit one of Boise’s many public parks.
Julia Davis is Boise’s oldest park, founded in 1907, and has 43 acres for a memorable experience. The park is full of greenery, including the Boise Rose Garden, which features several rose species. Julia Davis connects many of Boise’s amenities together including the Zoo Boise, Boise Art Museum, Idaho State Historical Museum, Green Belt, Idaho Discovery Center, and Gene Harris Band Shell.
Katheryn Ann Morrison has 41 acres with paved pathways throughout the park. This park is not only a safe haven for those who need to enjoy a peaceful moment, but it is also a home for wildlife, including herons, song birds, waterfowl, and even deer. The park has ponds with vegetation surrounding them that provide a habitat to the wildlife. Ann Morrison includes restrooms as well as gazebos for human comfort.
Other noteworthy Boise parks include Hillside to Hollow Reserve, Molenaar Diamond, Camel’s Back, Boise River Park, Marianne Williams, and Ann Morrison.
But you aren't limited to Boise Parks! Thanks to Boise’s close proximity to neighboring cities like Eagle and Meridian, Boise residents can visit the parks in these cities easily and interact with people from all over the Treasure Valley.
Settlers Park is one of Meridian’s regional parks, with multiple playgrounds for all ages. This park also includes swings, tennis courts, soccer fields, and baseball fields. One of the more unique features of this park is the music section, where large chimes and drums have been set up to play with. During the summer, this park sets up movie nights for the local community.
Julius M. Kleiner Park is a regional park with 60 acres for the people of Meridian and surrounding areas to enjoy. This park is landscaped with more than a thousand trees, multiple ponds that you can fish in, and three obelisks made out of old railroad supports from the original Keiner farm. In the park there is a playground, picnic shelters, a sand volleyball pit, boccie ball courts, and a band-shell amphitheater.
Other Meridian community parks are Storey Park, Tully Park, Bear Creek Park, and Heroes Park.
Eagle Island State Park has over 500 acres for wholesome recreational activities. From a sandy beach to horseshoes to a water slide, this park has almost everything you would want to do outdoors. There is a roped off swimming area as well as sections for kayaking. Throughout the park are miles of nature trails that can be used for a multitude of purposes such as biking, hiking, and horseback riding. There is also a playground and several tables for picnicking. No matter who you are, there is something that you could do at Eagle Island.
Stephen C. Guerber Park is a fun place to spend the afternoon. It has an interactive water feature to play in during the summer and fields of grass that can be used for various sports. Amenities of this park include a playground, picnic shelters, and Little League facilities.
Eagle Sports Complex has a 12,500 square foot skateboard park, a BMX course, and biking trails. Additionally, there are basketball hoops to appeal to a larger audience. There is also a picnic area and restrooms for anyone who wants to spend time outdoors.
Other public parks in Eagle are Arboretum Park, Stephen C. Guerber Park, Friendship Park and Tennis Court, Oval Krasen Park, and Reid W. Merrill Sr. Community Park.
These parks and others are some of what makes the Boise Metropolitan area a great place. Look into Boise and the surrounding areas as you search through homes in Idaho for the perfect place for you.
IDX information is provided exclusively for consumers' personal, non-commercial use, and may not be used for any purpose other than to identify prospective properties consumers may be interested in purchasing. IMLS does not assume any liability for missing or inaccurate data. Information provided by IMLS is deemed reliable but not guaranteed.
Listing information last updated on April 20th, 2021 at 8:45pm MDT.