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Whatever your tile and stone needs may be, no other provider in Minnesota can compare with the professionalism, expertise and breadth of knowledge you’ll find at Minnesota Tile & Stone. Visit any of the five Minnesota Tile & Stone locations to begin planning your unique kitchen, bathroom or floor layout with one of our design experts.

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Contact Minnesota Tile & Stone for Backsplash Tile, Bathroom Tile, Ceramic Tile, Countertops, Floor Tile, Flooring, Glass Tile, Granite, Granite Countertops, Kitchen Flooring, Marble, Mosaic Tile, Porcelain Tile, Quartz Countertops, Stone, Tile, Tile Flooring, Tile Shop, Tile Store, and Tiles. Proudly supporting the areas of Apple Valley , Bloomington , Burnsville , Chanhassen, Eagan , Eden Prairie , Edina , Hudson, Inver Grove Heights , Lakeville , Maple Grove , Minneapolis, Minnetonka, Orono, Plymouth , St. Louis Park , St. Paul, Twin Cities, Wayzata, Woodbury, and surrounding areas.

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Contact Minnesota Tile & Stone for Backsplash Tile in Edina , Bathroom Tile in Edina , Ceramic Tile in Edina , Countertops in Edina , Floor Tile in Edina , Flooring in Edina , Glass Tile in Edina , Granite in Edina , Granite Countertops in Edina , Kitchen Flooring in Edina , Marble in Edina , Mosaic Tile in Edina , Porcelain Tile in Edina , Quartz Countertops in Edina , Stone in Edina , Tile in Edina , Tile Flooring in Edina , Tile Shop in Edina , Tile Store in Edina , Tiles in Edina , and in surrounding areas.

Below is some general information about Edina :

Edina is a city in Hennepin County, Minnesota, United States, and a first-ring suburb situated immediately southwest of Minneapolis. Edina began as a small farming and milling community in the 1860s. The population was 47,941 at the 2010 census. Edina is often regarded as one of, if not the most affluent address in the Twin Cities metro by locals.

Many major highways run through or are close to Edina, making it readily accessible to those within the metropolitan area. Minnesota State Highways 62 and 100 divide the City into four sections. U.S. Highway 169 and Minnesota State Highway 100 extend north and south. Interstate 494 and Minnesota State Highway 62 extend east and west. Minnesota State Highway 7 is within three miles (5 km) of the city. Interstate 394 is within five miles (8 km).

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 15.97 square miles, of which 15.45 square miles is land and 0.52 square miles is water. Residential areas comprise the largest portion of the City, which is now more than 95 percent developed. Within Edina are many different neighborhoods, including Highlands, Indian Hills, Viking Hills, Morningside, Country Club District, Cahill Village, Chapel Hill, South Harriet Park, Interlachen, Rolling Green, Sunnyslope, White Oaks, Parkwood Knolls, Braemar Hills, Dewey Hill and Hilldale.

Edina began as part of Richfield Township, Minnesota. In the 1850s, 17 families, most of them immigrating as a result of the potato famine in Ireland, came to Minnesota and claimed land in the southwest section of what was then Richfield Township. They were followed by English and Scottish farmers, who claimed additional land near Minnehaha Creek. The Baird and Grimes neighborhoods (which are both listed on the National Register of Historic Places), and Country Club District are located in the northeast part of Edina and were among the first areas to be established. In 1888, the residents of the township held a meeting to consider founding a new village, thus separating themselves from Richfield Township. The idea was favorably accepted by those within the community and a committee was established to oversee the transition.

Today, many of the street names in Edina are named after families whose farms once occupied that area, for example: Grimes Avenue, Code Avenue, Gleason (Gleeson) Road, Cooper Avenue, Hansen Road and Wyman Avenue. Edina has a reputation for being one of the most affluent suburbs of Minneapolis. Edina citizens are considered wealthy, which led to the once derogatory term of “cake eaters” (a reference to the “Let them eat cake” quote misattributed to Marie Antoinette). The term is now largely used in jest in regional sports rivalries. Such usage can be seen, for example, in the Disney film, The Mighty Ducks, in which the term is used in reference to the Adam Banks character. Up until the 1960s, the name “cake eater” had been attributed to the Washburn (Minneapolis) Millers, a high school located in a prosperous neighborhood of nearby Minneapolis. Additionally, popular culture in Minnesota references that Edina is an acronym for the phrase “Every Day I Need Attention” once again referencing the stereotypical Edina resident as wealthy and aloof.

Source: Edina on Wikipedia