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Steven’s Square – Loring Heights is a small neighborhood located to the south of the larger Central Community in Minneapolis. The area is flanked by Franklin Avenue to its South, Lyndale Avenue to its West, and interstates 35W to the West and 94 to the East. Steven’s Square – Loring Heights is said to be one of the most densely populated neighborhoods in Minneapolis with a population of over 5, 234 people. Though majority of this population is whites (67%), Steven Square is an ethnically diverse neighborhood as well with African Americans, Asian, Hispanics, and other smaller racial groups forming part of the census.


Living in Steven’s Square Loring Heights Minneapolis (55405)

Stevens Square is a neighborhood near Minneapolis MN

Originally, Steven’s Square was a minute suburbia that only comprised of lavish mansions. As the population started rising, high-rise estates also sprouted in the area characterized by brownstone apartment complexes. Today, Steven’s Square is an amalgamation of brownstone buildings and the archaic mansions that are often split to form apartments as well.

This rising demand in housing is owed to the fact that income and security has risen steadily in the neighborhood. Besides being a safe suburb with people earning well, Steven’s Square – Loring Heights also prides itself for its thriving network of museums, art centers, theatres, and streets lined with various culinary establishments.


Amenities in Steven’s Square Loring Heights Minneapolis

Stevens Square is a neighborhood near 55405

Steven’s Square has a well-established transport system that connects the city from within and to other neighboring cities. One of the major transport lines in the city is bus travel—mainly the bus 18 network operating through Nicollet, 2nd (Franklin), 11th, and 17th avenues. The town also has a Street Car system that ferry people to various parts of the town. There is also a bike station on both Franklin and Nicollet avenues that facilitates the bike sharing system.


The town is filled with art centers like Minneapolis Institute of Arts, Wyman Building Art Galleries, Midway Contemporary Art, and Minnesota Centre for Book Arts. There are museums in the town as well like the Firefighters Hall and Museum, John H Stevens House Museum, and Hennepin History museum. On downtown Minneapolis is the famous Nicollet Mall that is ever busy with shoppers visiting the open-air grocery stalls, high-end clothing stores, and renowned food chains.


Things to do in Steven’s Square Loring Heights

Steven’s Square – Loring Heights is famously known for its rich culinary culture. For an intimate evening dinner, Lurcat Café & Bar offers a sophisticated palette in a rustic dining area that reminds you of an outdoor ristorante in Italy. 4 Bells is another great eatery to visit with their assortment of seafood that features lobsters, oysters, crabs, and prawns served in savory sauce. Chain of Lakes also provides more year-round activities and succor away from the hustle and bustle of the city.


In a nutshell, Steven’s Square – Loring Heights is a great place to live for someone living alone or looking to start a family. The town’s transport system is reliable, there are plenty of historic attractions to visit, and the town is known for its rich food culture.


Latitude and longitude coordinates are: 44.96426,-93.3116212

Frequently Asked Questions About Moving To Steven's Square Loring Heights

One of the most common moving FAQs we get from our Minneapolis customers is how many boxes they’ll need for a move. Our answer? You’ll almost always need more boxes than you expect. It is better to have many of varying sizes than to be missing the boxes you need at the last minute. Contact us to learn more about our Budget Box Program.

See the table below for a rough recommendation of how many boxes you will need.

Large Boxes 3 – 12 5 – 15 10 – 20 15 – 25 20 – 30
Medium Boxes 8 – 15 10 – 20 15 – 25 20 – 30 25 – 35
Small Boxes 12 – 18 15 – 25 20 – 30 30 – 40 40 – 50
Bundle of Paper 1 1 1 2 2
Dish Barrel 2 – 5 3 – 6 4 – 6 5 – 7 6 – 9
Wardrobe Box 3 – 5 3 – 6 5 – 7 6 – 10 8 – 12

AAA Movers can provide affordable, sturdy boxes for your move through our Budget Box Program. You can also ask local store managers for extra boxes at retail stores, grocery stores, and liquor stores, or ask friends and family. Many people keep extra boxes of varying sizes on hand that you could borrow.

In additional to plenty of boxes, you will likely need packing tape loaded on a dispenser, unprinted newspaper (the ink on newspaper leaves stains on some items), packing paper, bubble wrap, markers to label your boxes, and a notebook and pen to inventory which important items are packed in which boxes.

See our moving checklist for detailed suggestions on what to pack when. In general, start with seldom used areas of the house, such as the basement, attic, or storage area. This will allow you time to decide if anything should be sold, recycled, or donated. Things that are not currently being used, like clothing out of season, holiday items, fine china, or some books, can be a good place to start. The more you can pack in the weeks leading up to a move, the more freedom and time you will have to continue being planful and careful as you pack your final boxes.

Yes, but how much protection you have and its cost to you depends upon the valuation coverage you select. This can be one of the most confusing aspects of moving but it is important that you understand what is being provided to you. The valuation option you choose determines the basis upon which any claim will be adjusted and the maximum liability of the carrier. The liability of a carrier for loss or damage is based upon the carrier’s tariffs, as well as federal laws and regulations that have certain limitations and exclusions. Valuation is not insurance. This is important to understand. It is the liability of the moving company. Check with the provider of your homeowner’s insurance to find out if you are covered for moving. Often you will find that you are.
Released Value
This is the most economical as there is no additional cost. However, this option
provides only minimal protection and is not sufficient coverage for most shipments. It will pay you $.60 per pound per article if lost or damaged while moving. That means a piece of furniture weighing 75 lbs would receive a settlement of $45.00. You will be asked to initial the bill of lading if you select this coverage. The only place this is applicable is if your insurance policy covers your goods for their entire value, and this would be considered supplemental coverage for your move.
Full Maximum Value Protection
This is your most comprehensive coverage. You may hear it referred to as “full replacement value” as well as “full value protection” by other van lines. If you elect to purchase full value protection, articles that are lost, damaged, or destroyed will be either repaired or replaced with like items, or a cash settlement will be made for the current market replacement value, regardless of the age of the lost or damaged item. Depreciation of the lost or damaged item is not a factor in determining replacement value when the shipment is moved under full value protection. The cost of full value protection may be subject to various deductible levels of liability that may reduce your cost. Ask your moving coordinator for the details of their specific plan.