East Town Tosa is made up of five distinct neighborhoods; each with their own unique historical, architectural and cultural characteristics. Regardless of the neighborhood in which you live, you are encouraged to become a member of your neighborhood association. Neighborhood Associations are an effective means of getting neighbors together to share ideas and work cooperatively to make their neighborhood a better place to live. Membership keeps you informed and involved – and is a great way to meet your neighbors! See your Neighborhood Association’s website for specific membership information.
Located on what was a 19th century Pabst Brewing Company farm, the Pabst Park neighborhood is bounded by North Avenue and Lloyd Street between 60th and 68th Streets in historic Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. It is filled with charming bungalows and a strong sense of community pride. Visit pabstpark.wordpress.com.
The Inglewood Heights neighborhood is bounded by North Avenue and Lloyd Street between 68th Street and Wauwatosa Avenue. Picture a neighborhood where residents know not only people on their street, but also the people living around the corner and down three blocks — this is a neighborhood which is a fun, friendly, and safe place to live. Visit inglewoodheights.com.
Stroll our lovely streets and enjoy the wonderful variety of architectural home styles including stately Victorians, charming cottages, “farm” houses and Milwaukee bungalows. Listen for sounds of children playing, the local high school’s band practicing, neighbors conversing. Join any of our special interest groups or enjoy our annual events that enhance the feeling of camaraderie that people in this neighborhood experience. Visit oldehillcrest.org
Tosa East Towne is bounded by North Avenue and Center Street between 60th Street and Wauwatosa Avenue. Visit tosaeasttowne.org.
The Washington Highlands neighborhood in Wauwatosa, Wisconsin was designed in 1916 by renowned German City planner Dr. Werner Hegemann. Today, the neighborhood has garnered national recognition for Dr. Werner’s application of Garden City design concepts. The 133-acre plan minimizes through-traffic, while providing well-maintained private parks, tree-lined curving streets, design controls and a variety of housing types. Visit washingtonhighlands.org.