Residences designed to make the everyday extraordinary.


Founded by William Penn in 1682, it's the birthplace of the Declaration of Independence and Constitution. Located between the Schuylkill and Delaware Rivers, Philadelphia is the fifth most populated city in the United States. With that size and stature comes copious amounts of real estate, art and culture (not to mention the food too). Philadelphia real estate ranges from luxury residences in a wide variety of styles to traditional 18th-century architecture.



More than just a housing complex.


Philadelphia is more than just a housing complex – it's a bunch of neighborhoods, and any good neighborhood comes with amenities for the locals. Here are some that stand out and make Philadelphia truly unique.





Sure you can find a Starbucks on almost every corner, but Philadelphia java is so much more than that. You have some great shops such as One Shot, Elixr, Ultimo, Joe, Garces Trading Co, Old City, Mugshots, and Rocket Cat. There's no shortage of caffeine in Philadelphia, but people do play favorites with the shops they get their beans from.

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Urban Oasis

Cooler than concrete

Philadelphia has a variety of options to cool down during the hot summer heat. You could go with a friend that made it past the wait list at the Lombard Swim Club, venture to a public pool, or you could sip cocktails and listen to your favorite tunes at North Shore Beach Club. If all else fails, befriend someone with a rooftop pool. Not sure which buildings have them? Inquire here for more info.


Coworking Spaces

Synergy for small business 

Small businesses can often be crushed by large overhead spent on rent. Philadelphia has an abundance of coworking spaces that vary for different needs. They are an excellent place to focus on your work while networking. Pipeline is one that stands out from the crowd as it provides a great mix of enterprise, tech and design. It is where Copper Hill Real Estate is located.

Design & Build

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Philadelphia has a wealth of great design & build companies scattered across its landscape. These are perfect places for your reclaimed architectural items, renovation knowledge, architects, and engineers. Some even use recycled materials, such as Greensaw. Others such as Philadelphia Marble and Tile will provide you will all your kitchen and bathroom needs.

Living it up in Philadelphia.


Philadelphia isn't just a city, it's a group of neighborhoods. Communities that aren't just gated or fenced in – ones that seamlessly meld into its surroundings. That's why you should chose Philadelphia to live, work, and enjoy.



Rittenhouse Square

Rittenhouse Square was planned by William Penn in the 17th century and is one of the finest urban public spaces in the United States. It’s boundaries are 18th Street to the East, Walnut Street to the North, Rittenhouse Square West, and Rittenhouse Square South. In 1825 it was renamed after David Rittenhouse, a descendant of the first paper-maker in Philadelphia. Upscale hotels, popular restaurants, and luxury high-rise residences surround the tree-filled park.

Fitler Square

Fitler Square is surrounded by 24th Street to the West, 23rd Street to the East, Panama Street to the North, and Pine Street to the South. It’s located in the Southwestern portion of the Center City District of Philadelphia. It was named after the late mayor Edwin Fitler in 1896. The neighborhood is mainly residential with single-family homes and a large park located along the Schuylkill River.


Society Hill

Society Hill is a neighborhood on the East side of the Center City District in Philadelphia. Walnut Street to the North, Lombard Street to the South, Front Street to the East, and 8th Street to the West loosely bind it. The residences there are the largest concentration of 18th and 19th-century architecture of any place in the United States. Society Hill is a charming neighborhood with cobblestone streets, Federal, and Georgian style.


Washington Square

Washington Square was originally designated in 1682 as Southeast Square in the Southeast quadrant of the Center City District. It was designed by William Penn’s surveyor, Thomas Holme and is part of the Washington Square West and Society Hill Neighborhoods. In 2005, the National Park Service took ownership and it is now part of the Independence National Historical Park. Colonial single-family residences and boutique condo buildings surround it.


Logan Square

Logan Square is a neighborhood bound by Market Street to the South, Spring Garden Street to the North, Broad Street to the East, and the Schuylkill River to the West. It occupies the Northwest quadrant of the Center City District. The actual square is a circular shape that contains Philadelphia's famous swan fountain. Originally called northwest Square, it was renamed after the late mayor James Logan. Many of its properties are on the National Register of Historic Places.


Queen Village

Queen VIllage is a residential neighborhood that shares boundaries with Society Hill to the North, Bella Vista to the West, and Pennsport to the South. Historically, the neighborhood was part of Old Southwark, which was Philadelphia’s first suburb. It is the city’s oldest residential neighborhood. It’s street boundaries are Lombard to the North, Washington Avenue to the South, Front Street to the East, and 6th Street to the West. South Street and Fabric Row are two famous areas of the neighborhood.


Old City

Old City is a neighborhood in Center City where William Penn and the Quakers first settled. It is the home of Independence Hall, Independence National Historic Park, and the Betsy Ross House. It is one of the most popular destinations in Philadelphia with its mix of dive bars, quality restaurants, shopping, art, design, and fashion. It occupies the area between Front and 6th Street to the East and West along with Vine Street and Walnut Street to the North and South.


Graduate Hospital

Graduate Hospital is located Southwest of Center City and is named after the now Penn Medicine at Rittenhouse medical facility. The neighborhood is also called South of South or SoSo because of it’s Northern border South Street. It is adjacent to Fitler Square and Rittenhouse Square with Point Breeze to the South. It’s binding Streets are South Street to the North, Schuylkill River to the West, Broad Street to the East, and Washington Avenue to the South.


Northern Liberties

Northern Liberties is located North of Old City and is bordered by Girard Avenue to the North, Callowhill Street to the South, 6th Street to the West, and the Delaware River to the East. It is an area that went through tremendous renovation and revitalization. It is now filled with coffee shops, restaurants, and bars. It is also home to the Piazza, which is a venue for concerts, sporting events, and nightlife. Another popular destination in Northern Liberties to cool off is North Shore Beach Club.


Art Museum

The Art Museum area of Philadelphia includes three neighborhoods (Fairmount, Francisville, and Spring Garden.) It got it’s name naturally from the Philadelphia Museum of Art, Academy of Natural Sciences, the Rodin Museum, the Franklin Institute, the Barnes Museum, and the Philadelphia Free Library. Aside from the museum destinations, Boathouse Row is a  popular spot to run, bike, or row along the river. Another popular destination is the Eastern State Penitentiary.


Point Breeze

Point Breeze is a neighborhood in the South Philadelphia section of Philadelphia. It is generally bound by 25th Street to the west, Washington Avenue to the north, Broad Street to the east, and Mifflin Street to the south, although the sections between 18th Street and Broad Street are coming into their own neighborhood as Newbold. Southwest Center City lies to its north, and Passyunk Square lies to its east. Point Breeze is separated from Grays Ferry to the west by a CSX railway viaduct over 25th Street.



Fishtown is a neighborhood in Philadelphia. Located immediately northeast of Center City, its borders are somewhat disputed today due to many factors, but are roughly defined by the triangle created by the Delaware River, Frankford Avenue, and York Street. Some newer residents expand the area to Lehigh Avenue, while some older residents shrink the area to Norris Street. The Market–Frankford Line rapid transit subway/elevated of the SEPTA system, serves it.



Pennsport is Philadelphia’s riverfront enclave that’s been building up exciting momentum in recent years. The influx of energy is welcome in a neighborhood already rich in Philly tradition. The stretch between Front and Third, better known as “Two Street,” is the home of the Mummers, the paraders who’ve been tearing up Broad Street on New Year’s Day. Mummer clubs and pubs blend into the neighborhood’s quaint, narrow, well-maintained blocks in this historically residential part of town.



Newbold is a neighborhood in South Philadelphia. Its boundaries are from Broad Street on the east to 18th Street on the west, Washington Avenue on the north to Wolf Street on the south. This area is historically part of Point Breeze, however John Longacre (owner of the South Philadelphia Taproom) dubbed the neighborhood "Newbold" in 2003 in an effort to differentiate it from the rest of Point Breeze. Soon Longacre formed the Newbold CDC and a civic association, which gave rise to other area civic groups.


Dickinson Narrows

Dickinson Narrows is a neighborhood in South Philadelphia and is partially a sector of larger existing areas, Pennsport and Passyunk Square. Washington Avenue to the North, Mifflin Street to the South, 4th Street to the East, and 6th Street to the West bind it. Dickinson Narrows is called "Dickinson Square West" by the neighborhood association located within its boundaries. It is an area experiencing growth in new construction and renovated houses.


Passyunk Square

Passyunk Square is a neighborhood in South Philadelphia bounded by Broad Street to the west, 6th Street to the east, Tasker Street to the south and Washington Avenue to the north. The Bella Vista, Hawthorne, Central South Philadelphia, Wharton and Point Breeze neighborhoods border Passyunk Square. The park bounded by 12th, 13th, Wharton and Reed Streets in this neighborhood now known as Columbus Square was formerly known as "Passyunk Square".