Sales to launch at Apex condo in Harlem

TRD New York /
Sep.September 07, 2010 12:00 AM

September 07, 2010 02:00PM

Apex condominiun in Harlem

Sales will kick off this month for 44 condominium residences at the Apex, located on the upper six floors of the Starwood Aloft Hotel at 2300 Frederick Douglass Boulevard, on the southeast corner of 124th Street. The studio to three-bedroom units will be priced from the mid-$300,000s to just over $1 million. Names are now being accepted for a priority list, entitling prospective buyers to be among the first purchasers of the condos. The 12-story, 124-room hotel in Harlem is owned and being developed by RCG Longview, with opening and occupancy slated for later this month. Sales are being handled by the Marketing Directors. Residents of the condos will have access to hotel amenities including a bar, fitness center and on-site parking, and will also have their own private, secured entrance, residents-only elevators, storage and a rooftop terrace with panoramic views. TRD


2300 frederick douglass boulevard


apex condominium

marketing directors


Leave a Comment






Related Articles

(Image by Wolfgang & Hite via Dezeen)

Hudson Yards megadevelopment inspires a new line of sex toys

Cammeby's International Group founder Rubin Schron and, from top: 194-05 67th Avenue, 189-15 73rd Avenue and 64-05 186th Lane (Credit: Google Maps)

Ruby Schron lands $500M refi for sprawling Queens apartment portfolio

Wendy Silverstein (Credit: Getty Images)

Wendy Silverstein, co-head of WeWork’s real-estate fund, is out

Clockwise from top left: 730 Fifth Avenue, Unit #PH21; 730 Fifth Avenue, Unit #18A; The Pierre, Unit #3101; and The Park Imperial, Unit #64

Priciest homes listed last week include $60M pad at Crown Building

Owen Thomas (Photo by Axel Dupeux)

The Closing: Owen Thomas


Trouble in the land of OZK: Why NYC’s most important construction lender may be on shaky ground

Book Culture at 450 Columbus Avenue (Credit: Google Maps)

Upper West Side bookstore closes amid accusations of fraud

Army Corps of Engineers Commander Lt. Gen. Todd Semonite and flooding caused by Hurricane Sandy in 2012 (inset) (Credit: Getty Images)

A $119B seawall still might not protect Manhattan, critics say