The house was dedicated by the historical society and Fourth District Councilman David Tandy on Tuesday, WAVE-TV, Louisville, Ky., reported.
"Today we more formally connect this place to the person of Muhammad Ali, 'The Greatest.' And it's all of our intent that Muhammad Ali and this place will inspire Kentuckians for years and years to come," said Kent Whitworth, executive director of the Kentucky Historical Society.
Although Ali wasn't able to make it to the event because he wasn't feeling well, his brother, Rahman Ali, said the he was honored that their childhood home was now considered a historical place.
Interpol investigating stolen passports on missing flight
Jessica Simpson shares three-way kiss with friends in photo