• Teeter House & Silva House

    These two historic buildings at Heritage Square are currently available for commercial lease. Go to our For Lease webpage to learn more about how you can open your business surrounded by over a century of Phoenix history. Learn more about their history here at the bottom of the page.

Pizzeria Bianco & Bar Bianco

Pizzeria Bianco comes equipped with a wood burning brick oven, where owner and James Beard award winner Chris Bianco creates pizzas and entrees made with his homemade mozzarella cheese, fresh baked breads and locally grown vegetables.


Monday – Saturday 11am – 10pm

Closed Sunday

For more information call 602.258.8300, or go to

  • Our History: Baird Machine Shop

    The Baird Machine Shop was built in 1928 by Kathryn Baird. She and her son, Arthur
    Franklin Baird, opened the machine shop in 1929. Arthur left the business in 1931. Then,
    George W. Wilson continued to operate a machine shop in the building until 1933. Various
    owners continued operating machine shops on the same property until 1941.
    From 1947 until 1964 the building was occupied by various industrial shops. The building
    stood vacant until 1978, when it was purchased by the City of Phoenix.

  • Our History: Thomas House

    Built in 1909 for Judge Frank Thomas, this neoclassical style building was moved in 1985 to Block 15 (next to Heritage Square) from the corner of 1st Avenue and Sherman Street to save the structure from demolition.

Teeter Carriage House

  • Our History: Teeter Carriage House

    The Teeter carriage house was built in 1899 as the mule barn for the Bouvier-Teeter house. It is typical of the traditional carriage house structure, with vehicle, animal and tack storage below, and a loft for feed above. Detached carriage houses were common before garages and carports became popular.

Silva House

  • Our History: Silva House



Bouvier-Teeter House

  • Our History: Bouvier-Teeter House

    The Bouvier-Teeter house was built in 1899 by Leon Bouvier.  It is a Pyramid Cottage style home, the simplest type of single-family dwelling during the late Victorian period, a style that is a direct predecessor of the bungalow.  Leon Bouvier was a cattleman and flour miller. Bouvier sold the home to Eliza Teeter in 1911 and she, in turn, rented the property until she moved into it in 1919.