Updated a month ago
Off Market
Crown Heights, Brooklyn | Schenectady Ave & Utica Ave
6 Rooms2 Beds2 Baths1,500 Square FeetMulti-Family

floors / apts3 / 2
Lot Size18'x100'
Built Size18'x37'
Building TypeTownhouse
RE Taxes$4,046
Price Per SF

Listing Features

  • Gas Heat
  • No AC

Property Description

Two [2] family Lincoln Place brick townhouse available for sale. Built 18' x 37' on a 100' lot, this prime Crown Heights home has a lot of potential. The top floor has been partially renovated and can be occupied with a minimal amount of work. The parlor floor & the English basement needs some TLC and your creative touch / vision. This property boasts a lot of unused FAR - [approx. 2,880], which is perfect for those looking to expand the total living space or adding an extra story or two and will be delivered vacant at closing. Weeksville Heritage Center and Brooklyn Children's Museum are just a few of the neighborhood attractions. Lincoln Terrace and St. John's parks are both close by as well. Ideally located between Utica & Schenectady Avenues with easy access to the B45,& B46 buses and the # 3 & 4 trains at Utica Avenue, All showings "By Appointment Only".

Listing History

Initial Price by Howard Ramlal Ramlal
Nest Seekers International

Building Details

Building TypeTownhouse
Year Built1910
Learn More About the Building

Contact Agents

Contact Agents

Licensed As
Howard L Ramlal
Nest Seekers International
Howard Ramlal Ramlal
Nest Seekers International
Ban Leow
Nest Seekers International

Crown Heights | Brooklyn

Quick Profile

Originally known as Crown Hill by the Lenape Indians that lived there, Crown Heights has evolved into a diverse neighborhood, occupied primarily by Hasidic Jews and one of the largest Caribbean populations to be found anywhere outside of the West Indies. 

Head over to Nostrand Avenue, one of the main West Indian commercial areas in the neighborhood, which is lined with stores that have been in those exact same places for generations, providing their goods and services to area residents. Kingston Avenue has similar commercial activities that support the Jewish community, and Franklin Avenue shows the most signs of change and gentrification, with an ever-expanding mix of yoga studios, coffee shops, and organic grocery stores that serve the influx of young professionals. No matter which of these areas you visit, you will find an interesting mix of businesses that you wouldn’t normally picture as existing side-by-side. It is all part of the cultural diversity of Crown Heights.

The neighborhood is bisected, from east to west, by Eastern Parkway, which is a beautiful, 3-mile-long boulevard lined with mature trees. This leafy oasis was designed by Frederick Law Olmsted, famed designer of Central Park, the Biltmore Estate in North Carolina, and the U. S. Capitol in Washington, D. C.

You will find a mix of low-rise apartment buildings, large middle-class elevator buildings, brownstones, and some luxury buildings. Century-old architecture stands next to modern residential developments in a visually interesting mix of styles, much as the diversity of the residents exists. People who would not normally meet and mix are forging new pathways to cultural understanding by working, living, and playing together in the same neighborhood.

All information furnished regarding property for sale, rental or financing is from sources deemed reliable, but no warranty or representation is made as to the accuracy thereof and same is submitted subject to errors, omissions, change of price, rental or other conditions, prior sale, lease or financing or withdrawal without notice. All dimensions are approximate. For exact dimensions, you must hire your own architect or engineer.
OLR ID: 85717TH