Updated 11 hours ago

225 Dahlgren Place

Fort Hamilton, Brooklyn | Dahlgren Place & Fort Hill Place

7 Rooms4 Beds2.5 Baths1,677 Square FeetMulti-Family

floors / apts2 / 2
Lot Size15'5"x113'5"
Built Size15'5"x46'
Building TypeHouse
RE Taxes$7,737
Price Per SF

Building Amenities

  • Driveway

Property Description for 225 Dahlgren Place

Good Opportunity to invest or own solid brick 2 family house in Dyker Heights. there is a community driveway in the rear that can easily park up 2 car. Public transportation is also available R train B8 B70 and B1 Buses.Great Scholl District: PS/IS104 Fort Hamilton School.

Listing History for 225 Dahlgren Place

Initial Price by Yu Xiao Wu
Momentum Real Estate

Building Details for 225 Dahlgren Place

Building TypeHouse
Year Built1930
Learn More About the Building

Fort Hamilton | Brooklyn

Quick Profile

Fort Hamilton has the unique distinction of being both a military base and a neighborhood in Brooklyn. Well, technically it’s a sub-neighborhood of Bay Ridge.

Named after founding father Alexander Hamilton, the neighborhood sits in the southwestern corner of Brooklyn and it’s about a square mile in size (give or take). Its boundaries are 86th Street to the north, Belt Parkway and Fort Hamilton military installation to the south, 7th Avenue to the east, and Shore Road to the west.

The area was originally inhabited by the Canarsie Indians and later settled by the Dutch in 1620. A few decades later, thanks to land grants from Governor Peter Stuyvesant, Cornelius Van Werckhoven from the Netherlands purchased what is now Bay Ridge and Fort Hamilton for a very small amount of money.

The area remained an isolated stretch of rural land until the electric trolley line was introduced to Brooklyn in 1892. The trolley connected various points of Brooklyn and Fort Hamilton soon flourished. .

Fort Hamilton and Bay Ridge experienced waves of immigration and just like other areas of New York City it became a true melting pot. Irish and Italians immigrants made their way to the neighborhood in the early part of the 20th century followed by Syrian and Lebanese immigrants in the 1950s. More recently, Asian and Arab-Americans call Fort Hamilton home.

Modern-day Fort Hamilton may not have the cool factor that other Brooklyn neighborhoods flaunt but there are many trade-offs. It offers tree-lined streets and friendly neighbors. Most residents will tell you it has a small-town feel with the added perk of affordable housing. Fort Hamilton’s proximity to the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge and access to Manhattan-bound trains make it a very commutable neighborhood.

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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: 83338TH