1222 4th Ave N, Fargo, ND
Experience the comfort and convenience of Woodrow Apartments in downtown Fargo. Woodrow’s thoughtful mix of historic and modern features, community presence, and included amenities are just a few of the reason’s to enjoy these apartment homes. With just a 14-minute walk to North Dakota State University’s main campus, a 10-minute walk to Broadway, and a six-minute walk to NDSU’s downtown buildings, Woodrow’s location is in a very walkable neighborhood.
Construction of the apartments commenced in the spring of 2016, including the renovation of the former Woodrow Wilson school, originally constructed in 1917. The former school will has been converted into a unique apartment building with 34 residential units.
Additionally, an infill project on the adjacent parking lot east of the former school features a brand new apartment building with 63 residential units and an underground parking garage. Woodrow Apartments feature a shared lobby and courtyard between the former school building and the newly constructed apartments to the east.
The project will also include the construction of a new 2,500 square foot build-to-suit retail building on the southwest corner of the block.
Built in 1917, the Woodrow Wilson School in Fargo, North Dakota is a historic building that is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. It was added to the Registry on October 24, 2012. It was deemed notable for its Collegiate Gothic design by local architects Haxby and Braseth. The school “is also a good example of how design changed to meet Progressive-era education ideas.”
As Fargo’s second oldest surviving school building, it was the city’s only high school until 1921. It served the community as a school for 95 years. Originally, the school served elementary grades during the day and provided adult education in the evenings. Later, it was used as an alternative high school, complementing three other high schools in the Fargo Public Schools district until it moved to the Agassiz Building at 1305 Ninth Avenue South in March 2012