First time on the market in 30 years!
792 Bergen St has been continuously cared for by the same family for generations. This 3-family income-producing home is located at one of the fastest appreciating Brooklyn neighborhoods, Prospect Heights.
Originally constructed back in 1910 this 19.5 feet wide solid brick building consists of 3 free market rentals and an open layout basement ideal for extra storage space with front hatch access. The hot water heater and furnace were recently updated to preserve building efficiency and to keep maintenance low.
All three units boast with natural light throughout the day and a single
floor layouts. The garden floor apartment has been fully restored with a massive bedroom equipped with extra-large double closet and secondary room in rear perfect for home office or den. A direct access to the backyard adds great value to this unit alone. The large kitchen living layouts offer generous benefits for tenants or owners alike. The first and second floors have two bedrooms with one bathroom and additional room attached for bonus space.
Located right near Washington and Vanderbilt Ave stacked with plethora of coffee shops and restaurants such as Nurish, Leland, Little Egg, Penny House Cafe, Kimchi Grill and many more! No need for car with 2/3/B/Q/C trains minutes from the building and Prospect Park stone's throw away to enjoy the beautiful Brooklyn nature. Do not miss this long-time coming opportunity and schedule your appointment today. All showings by appointment with at least 24-hour notice
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.