Paddock Hills, Ohio
Paddock Hills has diverse architecture with its older, mid-sized homes including bungalows, Tudor Revival and Dutch Colonial Revival styles. Its name is in honor or Judge A. Paddack from the late 1800s.
Paddock Hills is a small neighborhood of under 300 homes located between Reading and Paddock Roads and consists of eight streets. In the early 1800s, the area was a rest stop for travelers along the Miami and Erie Canal that ran through what is now Tennessee Avenue. Paddock Hills was incorporated as part of Cincinnati in 1903, and houses started being constructed in 1919. Many Tudor-style and Dutch Colonial Revival homes were constructed and each home had a poplar tree and pin oak. Architect Abram Dombar, a student of Frank Lloyd Wright, designed several of the modern-style homes in the area. Many streets in Paddock Hills are winding cul-de-sacs, making the area a very pleasant place to live. The community is very close and publishes a monthly newsletter.
Paddock Hills has easy access to Interstate 75 for north and south travel and the Norwood Lateral for north and south travel. It is located 10 minutes from downtown Cincinnati. Connections to I-74, I-71, and I-275 make traveling throughout Cincinnati a 15-minute drive. It is a 10-minute drive to downtown Cincinnati. City bus service is available to the area.
Cincinnati’s area hospitals, including Bethesda North, Christ, Good Samaritan, Children’s Hospital Medical Center and University hospitals are all within 10 to 15 minutes by car.
Kenwood Towne Centre and Tri County Mall are both a 15-minute drive, offering hundreds of national brand stores. Sugar ‘n Spice, a restaurant tradition for over 75 years, is located on Reading Road and is a great place to enjoy breakfast. Reading Road and Tennessee Avenue have local businesses for every day needs.
Avon Fields Public Golf Course abuts Paddock Hills. Nearby Avon Woods offers 14 acres of trails as well as a nature center that hosts many events for the community.