See video promoting East English Village as first neighborhood in "Neighbors Wanted" Detroit auction
From President's message:
Well Spring 2016 has finally hit and it brings us many challenges and opportunities to help our Village with cleanups, property maintenance reminders and your continued support in so many ways.
|Even the youngest of EEV visitors enjoy the Fitness Park at Cadieux and Cornwall! Oscar Dritsan checks out the exercise machines.
The April General Meeting was a full house with our Annual Spring Pot Luck Dinner. Many thanks to all who prepared or brought food, and for the monetary donations for pizza. We heard from several candidates covering the offices they are pursuing in the next election. We had the pleasure of hosting City Council President Brenda Jones who covered many topics including the continued discussion of medical marijuana locations in the city. We also heard from officials from the Michigan Humane Society with regards to pet welfare and how to handle neighborhood issues involving pets.
Our May meeting is just around the corner - we will be covering our Code Enforcement, mini-bike laws and preparing for the upcoming spring cleanups, plus meeting our new Commander Eric Ewing of the Fifth Precinct. As we have in past election years, we will be hosting three candidates for various offices at each meeting through July.
With many amenities - quick access to downtown Detroit and
neighboring cities, good shopping choices, public/private schools and an
active, engaged community – the neighborhood is an excellent choice for
families and individual homeowners. The neighborhood association hosts activities including contests, home tours, garden
club, annual garage sale and a holiday party. Established residents and
new neighbors meet monthly to discuss issues, successes and general neighborhood information. The mutual
support of neighbors and feeling of community is the heart of our
East English Village prides itself on the diversity of our
community. We are one of the most racially mixed neighborhoods in the
City of Detroit. Civil servants, blue collar workers, retirees and
professionals from different ethnic groups, religions and sexual
orientations have all found a welcome place here.
First developed in 1913, most of the distinctive brick homes of
East English Village were built in the early 1930s through 1950. The
solid architecture and high quality materials used in the homes
continues to attract residents who value the charm and character of
See EEV in action:
Left: Tomatoes from EEV garden.
Read our newsletter here:
Where we are:
Southeast side, Detroit, MI
P.O. Box 241009 Hotline: 313-216-1729 firstname.lastname@example.org