Flatbush Ave Apartments

Flatbush Ave Apartments

8000 SQ FT | Park Slope

This 5-story 19th-century mixed-use building, centrally located along the Flatbush Avenue corridor between Prospect Park and the Barclays Center, had been disused for over 20 years when the NADA team took over. The building received a full gut renovation, which included major structural work, new plumbing and mechanical systems, and a street-level facade overhaul. With two units per floor and an angled front facade, the existing layouts were plagued with inefficiencies. By recapturing unused shafts and interior corridors, as well as moving the kitchens and bathrooms towards the center of the building, the existing 1-bedroom/1-bathroom layouts were converted into family-friendly 2-bedroom/2-bath layouts. Even with the increased room-count, the units retain modern, open plan layouts that take full-advantage of the building’s over-sized window openings and sweeping views of lower Manhattan. The eight completed residential units have a variety of high-end features including soaking tubs, floor-to-ceiling gray hex-tile bathroom walls, quartz-marble counter-tops and backsplashes, kitchen islands with waterfall-edge counter-tops, panelized appliances, white oak flooring, ambient cove lighting, and large-format casement windows. The crumbling stucco retail facade was replaced with a sleek, minimal black matte porcelain tile overlay, and a large-format aluminum storefront glass system.

Flatbush Ave Apartments

8000 SQ FT | Park Slope

Description

This 5-story 19th-century mixed-use building, centrally located along the Flatbush Avenue corridor between Prospect Park and the Barclays Center, had been disused for over 20 years when the NADA team took over. The building received a full gut renovation, which included major structural work, new plumbing and mechanical systems, and a street-level facade overhaul. With two units per floor and an angled front facade, the existing layouts were plagued with inefficiencies. By recapturing unused shafts and interior corridors, as well as moving the kitchens and bathrooms towards the center of the building, the existing 1-bedroom/1-bathroom layouts were converted into family-friendly 2-bedroom/2-bath layouts. Even with the increased room-count, the units retain modern, open plan layouts that take full-advantage of the building's over-sized window openings and sweeping views of lower Manhattan. The eight completed residential units have a variety of high-end features including soaking tubs, floor-to-ceiling gray hex-tile bathroom walls, quartz-marble counter-tops and backsplashes, kitchen islands with waterfall-edge counter-tops, panelized appliances, white oak flooring, ambient cove lighting, and large-format casement windows. The crumbling stucco retail facade was replaced with a sleek, minimal black matte porcelain tile overlay, and a large-format aluminum storefront glass system.