This home offers the perfect blend of history and modern luxury. From herringbone white oak flooring to original restored details; such as foyer and living room sliding doors, marble mantle fireplaces, moldings throughout and the staircase on parlor level, attention to detail can be found throughout this well-appointed home.
The kitchen is a culinary haven, featuring marble countertops, Satin lacquer cabinetry and a premium stainless steel appliances package, including a Viking 6-burner gas range, Summit wine fridge, Sharp microwave drawer, Kohler pot filler, Samsung refrigerator and dishwasher.
Bathrooms are uniquely finished, showcasing beautiful ceramic tiles from Spain, handmade concrete sink imported from Bulgaria in powder room, Kohler faucets lending a modern appeal and Signature hardware throughout.
The 800 sqft Garden-level studio with a private entrance is a retreat with original wood window treatments, white oak flooring, a full kitchen, bathroom, and access to a finished cellar and an 800 sqft private garden oasis. Offering an income-producing property or in-law apartment.
Transportation at the nearby Halsey J station or Utica and Ralph C station, making your daily commute a breeze. The neighborhood's second largest park, Saratoga Park, featuring a new playground and dog park is just a few blocks away. Bed-Stuy's vibrant neighborhood is rich in culture, offering an array of establishments such as Cuts & Slices, Early Yves, September, and the infamous Saraghina's.
Known for its historic brownstones and tight-knit enclave, Bed-Stuy has increasingly left behind its early reputation for being a “bedroom community” and transcended into a highly desirable neighborhood.
Distinct for its aesthetic, it is populated with ornate buildings characterized by cornices, friezes, finials, fluting and other marks of classic architecture. Built up during the period from 1870 to 1900, its historic district runs to the north of Jefferson Avenue, to the east of Malcolm X Boulevard and to the west of Tompkins Avenue.
At one point known as “Brooklyn’s Little Harlem,” the shape of the area has shifted toward attracting a wider demographic of people thanks to the influx of bars, restaurants, antique furniture stores and vintage boutiques. More police enforcement paired with the decline of the crack epidemic at the beginning of the 2000s also opened the door for increased development, as well as the occupation of formerly abandoned buildings and spaces.