Priciest, cheapest units to hit the market
The priciest home to hit the Manhattan market this week is a single-family townhouse located at 247 Central Park West, according to StreetEasy. The asking price for this 12,000-square-foot property ticks in at $37 million. Vanessa Kaufman and Stan Ponte of Sotheby’s International Realty have the listing. As reported this week, the home is now on the market for roughly $14 million more than the unidentified owner paid for it last year. There are five bedrooms, six full bathrooms, two half bathrooms and a finished lower level featuring a 60-foot pool and home gym.
The next priciest home this week is a co-exclusive between Serena Boardman of Sotheby’s and the Corcoran Group’s Leighton Chandler. Located at 16 East 95th Street, this 8,000-square-foot townhouse has a $23.5 million ask. The property stands five stories, and features a full-floor master bedroom. Additional amenities include a roof deck, a garden space and an elevator.
The week’s next most expensive home is located at The Plaza, 1 Central Park South. This 2,975-square-foot condominium unit has three bedrooms and 3.5 bathrooms. The home also boasts hardwood floors throughout. Sarah Thompson and Bernice Leventhal of Corcoran have the listing.
Head up to Inwood for the week’s cheapest listing. Located at 57 Park Terrace West, this one-bedroom, one-bathroom co-op is listed for $279,000. Lisa Castro at New Heights Realty has the listing, which says the home comes equipped with arched doorways and a windowed kitchen.
Miriam Richards of Corcoran has the next cheapest listing this week, which is located at 45 Overlook Terrace in Hudson Heights. This 802-square-foot, one-bedroom co-op boasts hardwood floors throughout. The home also comes with one bathroom.
The next cheapest listing this week is located in Murray Hill, specifically 242 East 38th Street. Irene Lowenkron and Kristin Lowenkron of Brown Harris Stevens have the listing for the home, which is a studio co-op with hardwood flooring and a windowed kitchen and bathroom. —Zachary Kussin