|start date||end date||sleeps||month||information|
|Apr 01 2023||open||2||
|information:6 months minimum. Utilities included. $120 Cleaning fee (Once a month).|
Two blocks south of East Houston Street in Manhattan, New York, there is a pale brick structure. This SoHo building rises six floors above Spring Street near West Broadway. On the fourth floor (equivalent to the third floor in Europe), you will find a furnished apartment. This apartment has one bedroom and a bathroom. Please note, there is no elevator in the building.
Upon entering the apartment, you will find yourself in the separate kitchen. You will begin to see some of the decorative molding—around doors and windows and at the base of the wall—which continues the aesthetic seen in the façade. You will find an oven, a fridge/freezer combination unit, and a coffeemaker. Counters and cabinets lining both sides of the kitchen mean that you are never far from the next ingredient. The small bathroom tucked into the corner of the room fits a shower and a toilet. The living room is where this apartment comes to life. It is here where you will eat; there is a dining table. And it is here where you can decompress; there is a sofa and an air conditioning unit. There is a TV, as well. Two windows allow mostly indirect sunlight to radiate into the space. The double bed bedroom pulls off a sleek aesthetic with complete furnishings.
This furnished rental sits close to the geographical center of the SoHo-Cast Iron District. You can walk the blocks even today and see the foundry plaques which give testament to the architects who built up the area in the 19th-century. If the idea of traipsing through remnants of the past intrigues you, head over to the Museum of Interesting Things Secret Speakeasy. If your eyelids droop at the prospect, try the interactive MUSEUM OF ICE CREAM or Color Factory New York. In the neighborhood, you can find restaurants serving food from almost any nationality you could dream of. There are clothing shops on (almost) every block. There are specialty shops and museums.
If you want to catch a subway train, your best bet is to head over four blocks to Albert Capsouto Park. From there, at one of the city’s Canal Street Stations you can board the 1 and 2 trains. At the other station, you can take a ride on the A, C, and E trains. You can also board the A, C, and E trains at the Spring Street station located at 6th Avenue two blocks from the apartment, which is closer. And at the Prince Street Station located four blocks from the apartment you can catch the N, Q, R, and W trains.
Apartment floor plans in this site are not drawn to scale. They are an indication of the general layout and are intended as a guide only. Nothing contained in them should be considered to be an exact blueprint or statement of fact or warranty.