Ask nearly anyone what it is they like about Prescott, and you are bound to hear about the historic character of downtown and the neighborhoods that help preserve the history of the city.
The purpose of Prescott’s Preservation Program is to
- increase public awareness of the City’s origin, development and historic significance
- conserve, protect and preserve the unique qualities and distinctive historic characteristics of the community
- facilitate restoration and rehabilitation of historic structures, landscape features and other culturally significant physical objects and geographic areas.
Territorial Architects in Prescott
Learn about early architects that shaped the way Prescott still looks today by viewing the presentation to Preservation Commission on May 11, 2012 by Jim Garrison, State Historic Preservation Officer.
When Do I Need a Review by the Preservation Commission?
Owners of properties located in a Local Historic District (see map here) must go before the Prescott Preservation Commission for any work requiring a permit.
If you are only located in a National Register District (see map here), work requiring a permit is reviewed administratively by the Historic Preservation Specialist.
Historic Preservation Master Plan
- Table of Contents
- Introduction and Overview
- Chapter 3 Fleury's Addition
- Chapter 4 Pinecrest
- Chapter 5 West Prescott
- Chapter 6 Fort Necessity(Indian Hill)
- Chapter 7 Arizona Pioneer's Home
- Chapter 8 Courthouse Plaza
- Chapter 9 South Prescott
- Chapter 10 East Prescott
- Chapter 11 Prescott Armory
- Chapter 12 Elks Theater
- Chapter 13 Ruffner Funeral Home
- Chapter 14 Sam Hill Warehouse
- Chapter 15 Union Street (Nob Hill)
- Chapter 16 Hassayampa
- Chapter 17 Santa Fe Depot
- Chapter 18 Rev. E Meany House