Preserving Affordable Housing in New Orleans Historic Districts
The Preservation Resource Center’s Revival Grants program is designed to help both low-to moderate-income homeowners and to preserve the historic architecture and culture of our city’s oldest neighborhoods.
HOW IT WORKS:
The Preservation Resource Center will provide funding to eligible homes that have been cited for violations by the New Orleans Historic District Landmarks Commission (HDLC). The grants only cover minor repairs to the exterior of each property.
Examples of eligible repairs:
- Replacing inappropriate materials used for doors, windows, shutters, fences, etc.
- Repairing or replacing damaged gutters, siding, trim work
- Other violations to HDLC guidelines
This program assists low-to-moderate-income homeowners who live in the New Orleans Historic District Landmarks Commission, Tremé District. By helping these homeowners to repair and maintain their homes, they will be able to remain in their houses and pass their property on to future generations. The Preservation Resource Center will evaluate homeowners by need and scope of work.
- Must be a low-to moderate-income household as determined by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
- Must reside in the Tremé Local Historic District. Homeowners can verify if they are located within the Tremé HDLC boundaries using property.nola.gov.
- Must be a homeowner and only own one property.
HOW TO APPLY:
If you meet the above criteria, contact the Preservation Resource Center to discuss your situation and to fill out an application.
Qualified applicants own a home within the boundaries of the Tremé Historic District. Homeowners can verify if they are located within the Tremé HDLC boundaries using property.nola.gov
Map courtesy Historic District Landmarks Commission
Preservation Resource Center • 923 Tchoupitoulas St. • email@example.com • (504) 636-3074
The PRC’s Revival Grants program is funded in part by a grant from the African American Cultural Heritage Action Fund with support from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation and a grant from the Richard and Julia Moe Family Fund. Both of these funds are programs of the National Trust for Historic Preservation.