Indian Run Meadows
    Civic Association
       D U B L I N    O H I O
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Our Community


Overview of Indian Run Meadows

Indian Run Meadows is a quiet, beautiful neighborhood in central Dublin.  An ideal location offers easy access to shopping, schools, churches, community pools, parks, post offices, and the recreation center.  Indian Run Meadows was developed in six phases between 1984 and 1989 by Ryan Homes and M/I Homes.  The 325 houses are predominately three and four bedroom two-stories averaging over 2000 square feet. 


Location of Indian Run Meadows

Indian Run Meadows lies on either side of Muirfield Drive, just north of Post Road, and south of Sells Mill Drive. We are about one mile north of Routes 161/33.  Indian Run Meadows park lies on the southern edge of the neighborhood.


Streets in Indian Run Meadows

Arapahoe Place, Blackhawk Court, Cavalry Court, Erie Court, Fallen Timbers Drive, Hopewell Street, Hopewell Court, Mesquite Court, Mojave Street, Muncie Court, Ottawa Place, Pueblo Court, Running Deer Court, Sachem Court, Schoolcraft Drive, Sells Mill Drive (one house), Sundown Court, Tara Hill Drive (partial), Valley Stream Drive, Wichita Drive, and Wichita Court.

Four earlier phases of Indian Run Meadows are on the east side of Avery-Muirfield Drive, while the final two phases are on the west side.

History behind "Indian" street names

"Indian Run" is the name of the creek that runs through the park, and is part of the Scioto Watershed.  Many of the street names pay tribute to Indian tribes native to this and surrounding areas.  The "Battle of Fallen Timbers" was fought August 20, 1794 and is considered a key battle in early American history.  More information can be found here

Meaning of "Meadows"

As seen in this aerial photograph, open "meadow" areas were achieved by the developers through the extensive use of cul-de-sacs, generous lot sizes, and the prohibition of property-line fences.


This arrangement also increases the distance between houses in the backyards.  The view from this backyard is very open, with the many houses on the adjoining cul-de-sac camouflaged by trees.  Without fences subdividing yards, the atmosphere lends itself to friendly living, and a sense of community among neighbors.

There are thirteen cul-de-sacs in Indian Run Meadows, many with a center island that is maintained by the Association.


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