Check out this beautifully renovated townhouse with a modern design in Baltimore City. Features include lots of natural light, spacious bedrooms with generous closet space, washer and dryer hookup, kitchen with granite counter tops and island, stainless steel appliances, and an eat-in kitchen. There is a fenced-in backyard which provides a place for children and pets to play. Centrally located in downtown Baltimore with plenty of close by transportation and walking distance to Patterson Park and Johns Hopkins. 2 BD vouchers accepted.

While this property is not currently available we have plenty of other homes for rent. So give us a call and we will let you know what is available: 410-231-7629.

Looking to live in downtown Baltimore? There is so much to see and do.

If you enjoy baseball, then you will be pleased to discover that located in the heart of downtown Baltimore, is Oriole Park at Camden Yards. This is a Major League Baseball stadium that houses the well-known Orioles. The team is named for the Maryland state bird and the stadium on natural grass at this ballpark just minutes away from the popular Inner Harbor. Check out the schedule for the year, to make sure you can catch a home game while you are in town. Camden Yards will be open all season long so go ahead and check the Orioles website to find more information.

If you are a history buff you’ll no doubt enjoy learning that history was made in 1989, when Baltimore threw the opening pitch, it was the first time since the beginning of the big leagues that both teams that played that night were managed by black men — Frank Robinson of Baltimore and Cito Gaston of Toronto. As a matter of fact, in 1975, Robinson became the first black manager in big league history.

If the name Frank Robinson sounds familiar, it should. He held many records including, becoming the only player to be named Most Valuable Player (MVP) of both the National League (NL) and the American League (AL). Robinson was named the AL MVP in 1966 with the Baltimore Orioles. Robinson made 49 home runs that year which tied for the most by any AL player between 1962 and 1989. For 30 years it was a franchise record. Robinson helped lead the Orioles to the first two World Series in 1966 and 1970, and was named the Series MVP in 1966.

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