DULWICH HILL At A Glance
Quietly coming into its own, Dulwich Hill has a funky, down-to-earth vibe which is underpinned by its strong multicultural make-up. And the locals are no longer able to keep it to themselves – the rest of Sydney is getting a taste for the mouth-watering eateries, patisseries and character-filled streets of Dulwich Hill. This inner-west neighbourhood is on the verge of great things.
The strong neighbourly community and the burgeoning foodie and café scene.
Home of the Tella Balls Dessert Bar. Need we say more? And Greek culture endures here and resonates through the food.
There are 47 nationalities represented at the local public school, reflecting Dulwich Hill’s diversity.
At first glance, Dulwich Hill appears to be an unassuming inner-west suburb. Stay a little while and this neighbourhood will slowly reveal itself – an endearing, neighbourly feel, character-filled streets with funky street art and a food scene that you’ll never be able to get enough of.
Greek, Italian, Egyptian, Lebanese, Portuguese, Chinese and Vietnamese – you will find it all here in eateries, bakeries and patisseries. If you have a hankering for some seriously good baklava, Lebanese flatbread or charcoal-grilled chicken or lamb, this is the place to be.
As Dulwich Hill continues to gentrify, the neighbourhood remains true to its roots. Whether it’s cheering on the local soccer clubs at Arlington Recreation Grounds or stopping for a chat at the enduring storefronts along Wardell Road or in Dulwich Hill Village, long-standing residents like to keep things local, and the newbies wouldn’t have it any other way.
If you think it couldn’t get much better than this, well it does. Dulwich Hill boasts four light rail stations, connecting locals to Pyrmont and Central via Leichhardt, and a train station that is on the Bankstown line. If you prefer the bus, Dulwich Hill has you covered there too.
It’s easy to see why Dulwich Hill is on everyone’s radar.
Diversity is king in Dulwich Hill. Just look to the local public school and you will get a glimpse of the cultural make-up of this inner-west suburb. And although Dulwich Hill is undergoing gentrification with many young families moving in, it is the locals who have called Dulwich Hill home for generations that keep this suburb centred.
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Explore DULWICH HILL
A strong Greek culture endures, but Dulwich Hill today has become a lot more diversified. The melting pot of cultures reflected throughout the neighbourhood is one of Dulwich Hill’s most charming features.
There is no hiding that this is one suburb that should be on every foodie’s radar. Gourmet delis, fresh produce and eateries take you on a whirlwind trip around the world, while offbeat cafés and dessert bars with cult followings have made a name for themselves.
A great selection of parks caters to young families and soccer enthusiasts.
When it comes to transport and connecting to neighbouring suburbs and the Sydney CBD, Dulwich Hill has you covered with four light rails, a train station and buses. Neighbouring Marrickville is an easy walk and Dulwich Hill is moments from the airport.
The streets of Dulwich Hill are filled with character. A blend of Edwardian, gothic, Federation and Victorian homes with modern add-ons sit alongside traditional abodes with picket fences. Dulwich Hill also has its fair share of apartment buildings, Art Deco and modernist.