With just more than 1,000 housing units, Rolling Acres is the least residential of Akron's 21 neighborhoods. Rolling Acres, like Chapel Hill, is a major commercial hub, stationed at the south-western border of Akron. The now-defunct Rolling Acres Mall was once the neighborhood's anchor. Rolling Acres has more undeveloped land than is typical of Akron neighborhoods. The Rolling Acres Mall and big box retail once dominated Romig Road. Romig Road is now largely barren, owing to the closure of Rolling Acres Mall. East Avenue has mixed retail and residential use. Auto dealers and a mix of retail and office uses exist along Vernon Odom Boulevard. Although the Rolling Acres area is not thought of first as a residential area, proposals regarding the commitment of additional land to residential development are continually under consideration. The Mud Run Golf Course is in the center of the neighborhood. The largest residential areas are west of East Avenue. Rolling Acres has 1,120 housing units with 2,414 people living in the area. There is a lower percentage of children in this neighborhood than Akron has on the whole. The average household income (1999) is $41,467 which is just above the city average.
Read more about this topic: Neighborhoods In Akron, Ohio
... Rolling Acres is located at 38°04′00″N 87°16′15″W / 38.06667°N 87.27083°W / 38.06667 -87.27083 ...
... Rolling Acres Mall was a retail mall located in the Rolling Acres area of Akron, Ohio, United States. 2011, JCPenney announced they would close all outlet stores including the Rolling Acres store ...
Famous quotes containing the words acres and/or rolling:
“The same soil is good for men and for trees. A mans health requires as many acres of meadow to his prospect as his farm does loads of muck.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“As artists theyre rot, but as providers theyre oil wells; they gush. Norris said she never wrote a story unless it was fun to do. I understand Ferber whistles at her typewriter. And there was that poor sucker Flaubert rolling around on his floor for three days looking for the right word.”
—Dorothy Parker (18931967)