Intro to North Loop
In the 19th century, the North Loop was a bustling hub of commercial and industrial activity. Today, the spacious warehouses and turn-of-the-century industrial aesthetic have been preserved, but everything else in this cosmopolitan neighborhood has transformed to suit the modern lifestyles of its residents.
Bounded by Interstates 94 and 394, the North Loop is blissfully isolated from the traffic and bustle of the neighboring downtown area while retaining all the culture and convenience of urban living. Locally owned luxury boutiques and upscale restaurants share the district’s commercial spaces with casual cafes, dive bars and artist-run galleries.
The North Loop has seen more development than any other part of Minneapolis in the past decade as aging warehouses were converted into modern lofts and ambitious new condos rose alongside them. Expect that trend to continue as the recently completed Target Field and the under-construction multi-modal transportation hub known as the Interchange increase the desirability of the neighborhood.
North Loop Real Estate Statistics
North Loop Condos & Lofts
The North Loop Lifestyle
Say goodbye to commuting downtown and hunting for parking. Say hello to your lovely neighbors as you stroll to work past the North Loop’s collection of quaint boutiques, relaxed cafes and landmark restaurants.
In spring and summer, the sunny weather makes sidewalk patios irresistible. It’s something to look forward to during the other ten months of the year.
Even amidst the sprawl of old factories and converted warehouses, green space is never more than a bike ride away.
When the Twins win, you’ll be able to hear the cheers from your condo...
...and when the Twins lose, you can drown your sorrows at one of the North Loop’s legendary watering holes like the Fulton Brewing Company taproom.
Get the kids a dose of fresh air at the local playground, recently built on the river front.
Hello North Loop
The North Loop is the fastest-growing neighborhood in Minneapolis. The total population has more than tripled since the year 2000. (Source: MinnPost)