Willow Park East
Stapleton's ninth great neighborhood is true to the community’s urban design. Models and over 700 homes are planned! Each new home collection is listed on the right, and they will all be north of the Conservatory Green neighborhood.
City Soul, Prairie Heart
Welcome to Willow Park East, an evolving expression of Stapleton. With a modern aesthetic and an organic vibe. A neighborhood that weaves nature on a grand scale into a friendly urban pattern. It’s a mix of purposeful new parks, sweeping green spaces, innovative new schools and next-generation homes. Undeniably a Stapleton neighborhood, drawn with a sharp new pencil and painted with a crisp new brush. Willow Park East has its soul in the city and its heart in the Great Plains.
Grab a cup of coffee at Northfield, bike around Willow Park East neighborhood or swing by the open-air market … expect to be active in Stapleton’s next neighborhood!
It's everything you love about Stapleton – Denver homes with classic architecture, a lively mix of people, community events, and acres of Denver parks and open space to connect it all. The neighborhood’s streets also flow with the area's natural prairie; new homes have even faster technology; and there are opportunities for urban agriculture in community gardens, the public landscape, or your own backyard.
Plus ... here are a few amenities near the Willow Park East neighborhood:
- 100+ stores and restaurants at The Shops at Northfield Stapleton
- A neighborhood hotel and planned visitor center.
- The Valentia Street parkway, which will connect main roads to neighborhood parks.
- Greenways that weave throughout the neighborhood, fostering community through places for sports, gardening, urban farming, community events and gathering.
- Dick’s Sporting Goods Park puts pro soccer, club sports for all ages and music concerts within reach.
- Rocky Mountain Arsenal National Wildlife Refuge offers wide open spaces to explore
*Construction schedules for the parks and green spaces in the Willow Park East neighborhoods have not been determined. Images of trees shown reflective of 10-15 years of growth