This one-bedroom Park Slope condo has charm, a fair amount of space and a fetching private garden with a trellis. It also can claim author Pete Hamill as a former resident.
This Crown Heights two-bedroom isn't huge, but it's clean and stylish, and has a small balcony off the master bedroom.
This two-bedroom Bed Stuy condo is a real loft, and it feels like one too, with 12-foot ceilings and a vast living space.
This 1.5-bedroom condo in an 1898 building has a fair amount to recommend it, including a berth right across the street from Prospect Park.
Perched atop a brownstone at 543 Dean Street in Prospect Heights, this modern duplex penthouse condo has a fetching design, with two outdoor spaces and banks of floor-to-ceiling windows and an oversized skylight over an open staircase that bring in a lot of light.
This thoughtfully appointed two-bedroom condo was designed by a local architect and features custom white oak and wave-pattern details. The newly constructed building replaced a mid-19th-century (or possibly older) farmhouse on a big lot in Carroll Gardens.
This attractive three-bedroom condo occupies three floors of a newly condo-ized Late Victorian brownstone, at 503 Halsey Street in Bed Stuy. It's all newly renovated, with preserved original Neo-Grec details that include ornate mantels, mirrors, stained glass and plaster detailing.
This two-and-a-half-bedroom condo is renovated from top to bottom, and at 915 square feet it's got a price tag of $436 a square foot. Which is notably low for Brooklyn, though not necessarily for the exact locale — which is Hull Street in Ocean Hill, not far from the Broadway Junction train stop.
This two-bedroom condo sits on the 19th floor of the former Williamsburgh Savings Bank at 1 Hanson Place, whose clock tower has long dominated the now-morphing Brooklyn skyline. It’s got some killer views as a result, with a nice pair of arched windows in the living room that take in New York Harbor and the lower Manhattan skyline.
If you pay taxes on a condo or co-op in this city, you may feel like you’re getting screwed. NYC has a bafflingly complicated property tax structure that’s inherently unfair to co-op and condo owners. And the city knows it.
Which is why they created the co-op and condo tax abatement. Taking advantage of this break can shave hundreds to thousands of dollars a year off of a condo owner or co-op shareholder’s tax bills. Here’s how.