Tall ceilings and a set of clerestory windows allow sunlight to enter deep into the home, creating a bright and open living experience.
AMENITIES ON OLIVE
Meandering paths connect your home to private parks dotted with curated historic artifacts, pollinator gardens, a resort-like pool, sun deck, dining cabana and modern clubhouse and fitness center in the historic Wolfner building.
Artfully designed and conceived, On Olive combines a vibrant new approach to community with original modern homes created by notable international architects. Warm, light-filled interiors feature wood floors, handlaid ceramic tiles, marble countertops and high-end custom kitchens.
Meet your neighbors for fireside evening wine gatherings, wander to the neighborhood dog park and wake to mornings on your private terrace—all enclosed within On Olive's gated gardens.
ELEVATED MODERN LIVING IN A VIBRANT, WALKABLE COMMUNITY
Designed by Notable International Architects
Tall Ceilings & Open Floor Plans
& Pollinator Gardens
Historic Artifacts From The Neighborhood's Past
Meditation Garden & Pocket Park
THOUGHTFULLY DESIGNED AMENITIES
Pool With Submerged Sun Deck & Cabana
Fire Pit & Barbecue
Register to learn more or schedule a viewing.
A private pool with resort-style lounge furniture, a submerged sundeck, outdoor grills and a shaded cabana with fire pit sit just outside the historic Wolfner building resident-only clubhouse.
The fully-equipped fitness center features an array of smart cardio machines, resistance machines, free weights, mats, accessories and TVs.
The large open floor plan of the clubhouse's main level features a comfortable lounge area and communal seating for dining, game nights or meetings. The kitchen makes party-prep a breeze with a refrigerator, sink, microwave and ample storage.
Scattered through the gardens are monuments connected to the site’s past and the history of building in St. Louis.
One of the original I-beams from the historic Century building greets residents on a stroll through the neighborhood's east end. Erected in 1896, these steel beams were a part of a new revolution in building that would usher in the era of the 20th century's monumental high-rise architecture.
Donated by the National Building Arts Center, wrought iron gates from the original entrance to the Missouri Botanical Gardens bring romance to the walled Maloney Park garden.