Wilson Park is a small community in northheast Baltimore, Maryland and one of the first African-American communities in the city. Its bounded on the south by 43rd Street and the east by The Alameda. Two community associations serve the area: the Kimberleigh Road Community Association and the Wilson Park Improvement Association.  The homes range from large single-family homes to semi-detached and townhouses in a number of different styles. A majority of homes are owner-occupied.
According to the 2000 US Census, 1,355 people live in Wilson Park with 97.8% African-American and .7% White. The median family income is $45,208. 86% of the houses are occupied and 78.5% of those are occupied by the home's owner. 
Wilson Park has one public K-8 school: Guilford Elementary/Middle. There is one public elementary school: Walter P. Carter Elementary. The area is also served by Winston Middle School and Chinquapin Middle School. High school students generally attend nearby Mervo, City, DuBois or Lewis high schools.
Wilson Park is the first community in Baltimore built solely for blacks. It was developed by Harry Wilson, an African American who began building houses as early as 1917.  In addition to some of the neighborhoods being culturally historic, several are architecturally significant.[ citation needed]
Wilson's family began to sell large tracts of land in the early 1950s to developers who built dozens of new homes on St. Georges Ave. and Coldspring Lane. Kimberleigh Road was created in 1953 as part of the development. These homes were bought by a variety of upwardly mobile African-American families including those of steelworkers from the Sparrows Point Shipyard, postal workers, teachers and Morgan State College administrators.[ citation needed]
|Representatives||Anderson, Doory, McIntosh||Cummings||Henry|
- "District 4 Communities". Baltimore City Council. Retrieved 2008-05-04.
- "Profile of General Demographic Characteristics: Wilson Park" (PDF). Baltimore City Planning Department. Retrieved 2008-05-05.
- Belfoure, Charles (August 26, 2001). "Pride flows forth from historic past". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved February 18, 2015.