Southeast Santa Fe, New Mexico is home to some of the city’s oldest neighborhoods, some dating back centuries. It is here you’ll find Santa Fe’s most photographed gardens and adobe homes and a vibrant, authentic atmosphere. The neighborhoods in Southeast Santa Fe are comprised of newcomers and multi-generational families in homes often accessed by dirt lanes behind high walls. One of the most popular attractions in this historic part of Santa Fe is Canyon Road. While Upper Canyon Road is home to the Randall Davey Audubon Center and older residence, the rest is well-known for its specialty shops, galleries, and restaurants. The historic westward route stretching from the center of Santa Fe to Missouri has carried many to the scenic Southwest. Today that Old Santa Fe Trail is a perfect blend of charming adobe homes and newer architectural masterpieces. You’ll find juniper and pinon dotting the terrain around the museum district, which is the location of The Museum Of Indian Arts and Culture, the Museum Of International Folk Art, and The Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian. Bordered in the southwest by the South Capitol area and in the northeast by Old Santa Fe Trail, the Old Pecos Trail area encompasses the hospital, a professional district, and several well-established neighborhoods.
South Capitol is another remarkable community in historic Santa Fe. This area was established to accommodate the growing railroad in the early 20th century. Here you’ll find diverse architectural styles ranging from brick homes to bungalow to older adobes. This is a well-planned area and boasts wide sidewalks and mature trees. The Guadalupe Historic & Railyard District is a small neighborhood comprised of renovated adobes on tidy lots. This community is bordered on the west by St. Francis Drive and the east by the end of Camino Real and Santuario de Guadalupe. Residents enjoy being within walking distance of the Rail Runner station, the Plaza, a movie theater, and shopping.
Also in the southeastern part of Santa Fe, you’ll find the well-established community of Sol y Lomas. Sol y Loma has older homes that tend to be more substantial in size and have larger lots than those found in Downtown Santa Fe. Many of the Sol y Lomas homes have garages and guest houses or studios. La Ciénega and La Cieneguilla are also historic areas in the city, dating back to the early 1700s. This area is home to the Ranchos de la Luna development and Remuda Ridge. If you want to live in Southeast Santa Fe but aren't looking for a historic home, Quail Run is a beautiful newer condominium community. Quail Run describes itself as ‘The Premier Residential Community of the Southwest’ and boasts 103 acres encompassing 265 condominium homes. Residents of the gated Quail Run enjoy fabulous shared amenities including lighted tennis courts, a par-32 PGA-rated golf course, a fitness center, purified pool, spa, and full-service restaurant. If you would like information about any of the neighborhoods in the Santa Fe historic area, please allow us to assist you and contact us today. Real estate in Southeast Santa Fe is diverse, and we would love to help you find the home of your dreams.
The data relating to real estate for sale in this web site comes in part from the Internet Data exchange ("IDX") program of SFAR MLS, Inc. Real estate listings held by brokers other than Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices are marked with the IDX Logo. All data in this web site is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed. IDX information is provided exclusively for consumers’ personal, non-commercial use, that it may not be used for any purpose other than to identify prospective properties consumers may be interested in purchasing, and that the data is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed accurate by the SANTA FE ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS®.