The Portage Hike & Bike Trail runs through the heart of Maple Heights, Ohio, just north of downtown. The Ohio - Erie Trail is one of Ohio's most popular hiking and biking trails, and most of this route follows the abandoned Baltimore & Ohio Railroad corridor through a largely rural landscape, some heavily forested.
The Olde Muskingum Trail runs parallel to the Tuscarawas River and the Ohio - Erie Canalway, and Dunham Road provided access to the canal when completed in 1827.
Later in the century, an electrically powered light rail system, the Akron-Bedford-Cleveland Interurban Line, was completed. In 1881, the Cleveland and Pittsburgh railroads opened a depot in northwestern Bedford Township, followed by the completion of the Connotton Valley Railroad in 1881. Maple Heights became a community in 1884 with the same boundaries that define it to this day.
The rapidly growing population of 16.5%, 65 years or older, moved to the area, which resulted in enough residents qualifying for incorporation as a city in January 1932. The population was spread across the city, many of them residents of Bedford Township, Maple Heights and other parts of the Connotton Valley. The population covered a large area of about 3,500 square kilometers, of which there were about 1,200 households with incomes below the poverty line, including a median income of $12,800 ($15,400 for a family of four).
There were 10,935 housing units and there were about 1,500 households with incomes below the poverty line, with a median income of $12,800 ($15,400 for a family of four). The population of the city of Maple Heights, Ohio, at the time of its establishment in January 1932 was 30.9% with children under 18 years of age, of which 45.2% were married couples living together, 33.6% were non-family, 17.0% had a housekeeper without a husband and 33% had none. There were 11,894 apartments in the area, including about 3,000 affordable homes.
The city's racial makeup was black, white, brown, black - and - white and brown - with skin and white hair and blue eyes. The racial composition of Maple Heights, Ohio, at the time of its establishment in January 1932 was: black (30.9%), white (29.2%) and black with white hair (27.5%).
This is important because overall crime can continue to depend on whether it is violent or property crimes. Now let's look at how Maple Heights is dealing with property crimes and As it did with violent crime. The average annual income of a person living in Maple Hills, Ohio, was $1,282 at the time of the 1932 census.
The odds of being a victim of violence or property crime in Maple Heights are one in 38. The odds of being a victim of a violent crime and a property crime in Maple Heights are 1 in 34.
When NeighborhoodScout compares Maple Heights with communities of a similar size, the combined rate of violent and property crimes is slightly higher than average. This makes it one of the few communities in Ohio where you are more likely to be a victim of property crime when compared with other communities with a similar population. Compared to the whole of Ohio, the crime rate in Maple Heights is slightly below the national average of 1.4 violent crimes per 100,000 residents. But it is the highest in terms of performance relative to any other community in America with a population of this size.
In our analysis, we found that violent crime is more common in Maple Heights, which has a population of more than 100,000, than in any other community in Ohio. The community is not only a community with very high crime rates, but also the crime rate in Maple Heights is well above the national average.
Steel Mill Trail is the Bridgeway Trail, located in a picturesque forest park, and Middle Branch Trail follows the middle arm of Nimishillen Creek. The limestone trail is short, but one of the most popular hiking trails in Maple Heights, connecting the complex with the Middle Branch and West Branch trails. It runs for two miles from Abbeyville Road to Lester Road in York Township, then along the east side of Penn State University campus.
The Lake Metroparks Greenway Corridor stretches for more than 5 miles from Painesville in Painesville Township to Concord Township. Mahone snakes in the forest and Mahoning Valley Trail, a 2.5 km trail on the western edge of the park.
The Ohio Nickel Plate Trail runs from this point to a point south of Georgetown Road and Hoover Park Connector Trail is located in the heart of North Canton, Ohio. The Cleveland Metroparks Lake - to - Lake Trail connects Lake Park, Lakeview Park and Cleveland Lakefront Park to Lake Erie via paved waterfront walkways and surface trails. The Cleveland Metropolitan Transit Authority's Greenway Corridor offers alternative, non-motorized routes that connect neighborhoods with green spaces and business districts. Interstate 480 runs parallel to the Ohio River and Ohio State University campuses in Cleveland and the Cleveland MetroDOT Greenways Corridor.