David Kazemi

David Kazemi

Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker

- Bond Salesperson of the Year in 2007, 2008 and 2010
- 2009, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014 Platinum Sales Club
- Over $100 Million Sold and Rented

David Kazemi is Bond New York’s longest-tenured broker, having joined in 2002, not long after the firm’s inception. He is city savvy and has a keen eye for spotting deals across New York City’s many neighborhoods, enabling his clients to take advantage of emerging market trends. He has more than 120 sales to his credit, primarily condos in the markets of Greenpoint and Williamsburg, where the depth of his contacts and expertise has him fielding regular calls from developers and investors.

Though David specializes in Brooklyn properties, he also devotes his attention to Manhattan and welcomes sales listings for commercial as well as residential properties, regardless of the property's size. His experience is not limited to sales, as he welcomes inquiries related to rentals and leases across New York City's five boroughs. Born and raised in New York, David was graduated from S.U.N.Y-Stony Brook with a dual major in economics and sociology, and started his career in advertising, with the firm of Ogilvy & Mather. He is affable and laid-back and defined by his straightforwardness and responsiveness in communicating with his clients.


Sold Listings

Address Type Beds Baths Price Date
150 Java Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $775,000 06/2019
208 Java Street, #4BB Condo 2 2 $1,059,000 05/2019
219 Eckford Street, #1B Condo 2 1.5 $1,125,000 04/2019
2465 38th Street, #2A Coop 2 1 $715,000 01/2019
2475 38th Street, #B5 Coop 2 1 $759,000 11/2018
877 Prospect Avenue, #House House 3 2 $110,000 11/2018
11 Hoty St, #House House 3 2 $240,500 09/2018
184 India Street, #1 Condo 1 1 $629,000 09/2018
69-11 Yellowstone Boulevard, #A66 Coop 1 1 $400,000 07/2018
214 Calyer Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $749,000 07/2018
214 Calyer Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $749,000 07/2018
23-33 31st Road, #4D Condo 1 1 $659,000 06/2018
184 India Street, #1B - 2B Condo 3 2.5 $2,175,000 05/2018
167 Eagle Street, # Building Building 3 $4,200,000 12/2017
13-11 Jackson Avenue, #3-A Condo 2 2 $0 10/2017
170 South 1st Street, #4A Condo 3 2 $0 09/2017
185 India Street, #2A Condo 2 2 $0 08/2017
231 Norman Avenue, #414 Condo Studio $0 04/2017
156 Guernsey Street, #3L Condo 2 1 $0 02/2017
114 INDIA ST., #2AA Condo 1 1 $0 01/2017
184 India Street, #6 Condo 1 1 $0 01/2017
444 East 86th Street, #32D Coop 1 1 $0 09/2016
27-16 41st Avenue, #2A Apartment 2 2 $0 09/2016
39 Madison Street, #1B Condo 1 1.5 $0 05/2016
39 Madison Street, #1A Condo 1 1.5 $0 04/2016
627 West End Avenue, # Townhouse 5 4 $0 03/2016
149 Huron Street, #2D Condo 2 2 $0 02/2016
89 North Henry Street, # Townhouse 4 3 $0 01/2016
222 North Henry Street, #1 House 8 3.5 $0 11/2015
150 Java Street, #PH-A Condo 2 1 $0 10/2015
182 Huron Street, #1A Condo 1 2 $0 08/2015
212 Eckford Street, #3 Condo 1 1 $0 07/2015
106 Havemeyer street, #2C Condo 2 1.5 $0 07/2015
234A Macon Street, # Townhouse 6 3.5 $0 02/2015
636 Leonard Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $0 02/2015
61 JAVA ST., #2 Condo 1 1.5 $0 02/2015
392 CENTRAL PARK WEST, #18L Apartment 1 1 $0 01/2015
636 LEONARD ST., #3B Condo 1 1 $0 10/2014
636 LEONARD ST., #1A Condo 1 2 $0 10/2014
636 LEONARD ST., #4A Condo 2 1 $0 08/2014
500 4TH AVE., #4M Condo 2 2 $0 07/2014
186 INDIA ST., #PHA Condo 2 2 $0 06/2014
2475 38th Street, #B5 Coop 2 1 $0 05/2014
184 INDIA ST., #2 Apartment 1 1.5 $0 05/2014
184 INDIA ST., #4 Apartment 1 $0 05/2014
181 WITHERS ST., #1B Condo 2 1.5 $0 05/2014
186 INDIA ST., #3 Condo 1 1 $0 05/2014
184 INDIA ST., #10 Apartment 3 3 $0 05/2014
216 Eckford Street, #3B Condo 1 1 $0 04/2014
231 Norman Avenue, #213 Condo Studio $0 03/2014
218 ECKFORD ST., #1B Condo 2 2 $0 02/2014
44-27 Purves Street, #14D Apartment 1 1.5 $0 02/2014
142 SKILLMAN AVE., #3A Condo 1 1 $0 01/2014
158 INDIA ST., #5 Condo 1 1 $0 01/2014
183 JEFFERSON ST., # Townhouse 12 6 $0 11/2013
47 NORTH 4TH ST., #3C Condo 1 1 $0 10/2013
214 Calyer Street, #4A Condo 1 1 $0 10/2013
137 Java Street, #4A Condo 1 1 $0 09/2013
99 Kingsland Avenue, #207 Condo 1 1 $0 09/2013
216 Eckford Street, #PHA Condo 1 1 $0 09/2013
446 KENT AVE., #6B Apartment 2 2 $0 09/2013
39 Madison Street, #1B Condo 2 2 $1,100,000 05/2019
157 Dupont, #House Building Building $1,550,000 01/2019
527 Grand St, #6F Condo 1 1 $1,050,000 04/2018
220 Richardson Street, # Townhouse 3 2 $930,000 06/2017
170 W 81ST, #6D Coop 1 1 $0 05/2013
318 KNICKERBOCKER AVE., #4M Condo 2 2 $0 09/2012
68 GREEN ST., #4A Condo 2 1 $0 07/2012
61 JAVA ST., #7 Condo 2 2 $0 05/2012
1250 HANCOCK ST., # House 6 3 $0 04/2012
61 JAVA ST., #3 Condo 1 1.5 $0 04/2012
61 JAVA ST., #2 Condo 1 1.5 $0 04/2012
505 COURT ST., #5K Condo 3 2 $0 11/2011
144 North 8th Street, #5B Condo 2 2 $0 11/2011
34 NORTH 7TH ST., #7V Condo 1 1 $0 09/2011
151 GREEN ST., #4B Condo 1 1 $0 08/2011
151 GREEN ST., #5B Condo 2 1 $0 08/2011
156 GUERNSEY ST., #2L Townhouse 2 1 $0 07/2011
156 GUERNSEY ST., #2R Townhouse 2 1 $0 05/2011
156 GUERNSEY ST., #1R Townhouse 2 1 $0 05/2011
134-136 POWERS ST., #2D Condo 1 1 $0 04/2011
231 Norman Avenue, #414 Condo Studio $0 03/2011
231 Norman Avenue, #214 Condo Studio $0 03/2011
158 INDIA ST., #3 Condo 1 1 $0 10/2010
63 JACKSON ST., #4A Condo 1 1 $0 09/2010
63 JACKSON ST., #3A Condo 1 1 $0 09/2010
63 JACKSON ST., #3B Condo 1 1 $0 09/2010
214 NORTH 11TH ST., #1G Condo 1 1.5 $0 08/2010
158 INDIA ST., #2 Condo 1 1.5 $0 08/2010
63 JACKSON ST., #1B Condo 1 1.5 $0 08/2010
222 West 14th Street, #3N Apartment 1 1 $0 07/2010
216 Eckford Street, #1B Condo 2 2 $0 06/2010
29 South 3rd Street, #2F Condo 2 2 $0 05/2010
150 JAVA ST., #5B Condo 1 1 $0 05/2010
135 JACKSON ST., #5 Condo 1 1 $0 04/2010
1 POWERS STREET, #504 Condo 2 2 $0 04/2010
181 WITHERS ST., #1 Condo Studio $0 02/2010
175 12TH ST., #4A Condo 1 1 $0 01/2010
175 12TH ST., #3B Condo 1 1 $0 01/2010
175 12TH ST., #1B Condo 1 1.5 $0 01/2010
181 WITHERS ST., #1B Condo 1 1.5 $0 01/2010
181 WITHERS ST., #2A Condo 1 1 $0 01/2010
219 ECKFORD ST., #3B Condo 1 1 $0 12/2009
1 POWERS STREET, #505 Condo 1 1 $0 12/2009
1 POWERS STREET, #602 Condo 2 2 $0 12/2009
135 North 9th Street, #5 Condo 1 1 $0 10/2009
219 ECKFORD ST., #2B Condo 1 1 $0 10/2009
219 ECKFORD ST., #4B Condo 2 2 $0 10/2009
219 ECKFORD ST., #1B Condo 2 1.5 $0 10/2009
114 INDIA ST., #1A Condo Studio 1.5 $0 09/2009
114 INDIA ST., #4A Condo 2 2 $0 09/2009
114 INDIA ST., #4B Condo 2 2 $0 09/2009
114 INDIA ST., #2A Condo 1 1 $0 09/2009
218 ECKFORD ST., #3B Condo 1 1 $0 05/2008
218 ECKFORD ST., #1A Condo 1 1.5 $0 02/2008
216 Eckford Street, #1A Condo 1 1.5 $0 02/2008
142 Skillman Avenue, #2A Condo 1 1 $0 02/2008
63 SKILLMAN AVE., #3B Condo 2 2 $0 02/2008
218 ECKFORD ST., #3A Condo 1 1 $0 01/2008
37 - 39 Powers Street, #394A Condo 2 1 $0 12/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #371A Condo 1 1.5 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #392A Condo 2 1.5 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #391A Condo 1 1.5 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #394B Condo 1 1 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #372B Condo 1 1 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #372A Condo 1 1 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #392B Condo 2 1.5 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #371B Condo 2 1.5 $0 11/2007
218 ECKFORD ST., #4B Condo 2 2 $0 11/2007
218 ECKFORD ST., #PHA Condo 2 1 $0 11/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #373A Condo 1 1 $0 10/2007
185 India Street, #Retail Condo Studio $0 10/2007
2716 41st Avenue, #3A Condo Studio $0 10/2007
185 India Street, #5AB Condo 2 2 $0 09/2007
2716 41st Avenue, #2C Condo Studio 1 $0 09/2007
185 India Street, #PH Condo 2 2 $0 08/2007
185 India Street, #2 Condo 2 2 $0 08/2007
185 India Street, #3B Condo 1 1 $0 08/2007
2716 41st Avenue, #4C Condo Studio 1 $0 08/2007
2716 41st Avenue, #2A Condo 2 2 $0 08/2007
2716 41st Avenue, #3B Condo Studio 1 $0 07/2007
216 Eckford Street, #3B Condo 1 1 $0 06/2007
2716 41st Avenue, #4A Condo 2 2 $0 06/2007
137 Java Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $0 05/2007
137 Java Street, #PHA Condo 2 1 $0 05/2007
185 India Street, #3A Condo 1 1 $0 05/2007
137 Java Street, #1B Condo 2 2 $0 05/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #391B Condo 1 1.5 $0 05/2007
214 Calyer Street, #PHA Condo 2 1 $0 04/2007
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #10D Condo 1 1 $0 03/2007
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #4E Condo 1 1 $0 03/2007
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #12C Condo 1 1 $0 03/2007
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #2E Condo 1 1 $0 03/2007
401 East 89th Street, #17F Condop 2 2.5 $0 02/2007
216 Eckford Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $0 02/2007
216 Eckford Street, #PHA Condo 2 1 $0 02/2007
37 - 39 Powers Street, #374A Condo 2 1 $0 01/2007
215 E 96TH, #40F Condop 1 1 $0 01/2007
182 Huron Street, #1A Condo 1 2 $0 12/2006
215 E 96TH, #36F Condop 1 1 $0 12/2006
215 E 96TH, #31G Condop 1.5 1 $0 11/2006
182 Huron Street, #4A Condo 2 1 $0 10/2006
215 E 96TH, #23L Condop 1.5 1 $0 09/2006
300 East 40th Street, #20R Condo 1.5 1.5 $0 09/2006
201 e 21 Street, #11D Coop 1 1 $0 09/2006
214 Calyer Street, #3A Condo 1 1 $0 08/2006
216 Eckford Street, #2A Condo 1 1 $0 03/2006
216 Eckford Street, #1A Condo 1 1.5 $0 03/2006

Rented Listings

Address Type Beds Baths Price Date
137 Java Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $3,300 04/2019
1 POWERS STREET, #505 Condo 1 1 $3,250 03/2019
156 Guernsey Street, #2L Condo 2 1 $3,000 02/2019
99 Dupont Street, #3 Condo 3 2 $6,000 01/2019
234A Macon Street, #1 Townhouse 2 2 $3,850 11/2018
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #10DD Condo 1 1 $2,875 10/2018
150 Java Street, #6A Condo 2 1 $4,500 08/2018
234A Macon Street, #2 Townhouse 1 1 $2,400 07/2018
150 JAVA ST., #4A Condo 1 1 $0 07/2018
150 Java Street, #4A Condo 1 1 $3,000 07/2018
156 GUERNSEY ST., #2R Townhouse 2 1 $3,000 07/2018
49 Morton Street, #4C Coop 1 1 $3,750 06/2018
354 Onderdonk AVENUE, #3L Condo 2 1 $2,500 05/2018
241 Atlantic Avenue, #7F Apartment 2 2 $5,500 05/2018
137 Java Street, #2R Condo 1 1 $3,199 04/2018
179 North 9th Street, #603-A Apartment 1 1 $4,000 03/2018
500 Driggs Avenue, #603 Apartment 1 1 $3,800 02/2018
234A Macon Street, #3A Townhouse 1 1 $2,000 12/2017
61 Diamond Street, #2R Apartment 1 1 $2,300 11/2017
318 Knickerbocker Avenue, #4M Condo 2 2 $2,765 11/2017
581 Macon Street, #2 Townhouse 1 1 $2,300 10/2017
216 CALYER ST., #3BB Condo 1 1 $3,200 09/2017
581 Macon Street, #3 Townhouse 1 1 $2,400 09/2017
61 Diamond Street, #2L Apartment 1 1 $2,100 08/2017
150 Java Street, #2R Condo 1 1 $3,175 07/2017
99 Dupont Street, #PH3 Condo 3 2 $6,500 07/2017
234 West 21st Street, #52 Coop 1 1 $4,250 06/2017
1104 Lorimer Street, #2L Apartment 1 1 $2,750 06/2017
156 GUERNSEY ST., #1A Townhouse 2 1 $3,150 05/2017
29 South 3rd Street, #2F Condo 2 2 $4,200 04/2017
156 GUERNSEY ST., #1R Townhouse 2 1 $3,300 04/2017
150 Java Street, #6A Condo 2 1 $4,500 04/2017
1104 Lorimer Street, #2R Apartment 1 1 $2,600 04/2017
69 Huron Street, #PH-AB Apartment 2 2 $0 10/2016
61 Diamond Street, #3L Apartment 1 1 $0 09/2016
164 Kent Avenue, #3C Condo 1 1 $3,500 09/2016
244 Frost Street, #1BB Apartment 3 2 $4,900 08/2016
244 Frost Street, #2F Apartment 1 1 $2,450 08/2016
1104 Lorimer Street, #1 Apartment Studio 1 $1,650 08/2016
244 Frost Street, #4 Apartment 2 1 $3,300 08/2016
182 India Street, #2LL Apartment 1 2 $0 07/2016
234A Macon Street, #2 Townhouse 1 1 $0 07/2016
191 Huron Street, #3Aa Apartment 1 1 $0 07/2016
61 Diamond Street, #1R Apartment 1 1 $0 07/2016
548 Leonard Street, #1B Apartment 2 1 $3,400 05/2016
210 JAVA ST., #3B Condo 2 1 $0 04/2016
231 Norman Avenue, #214 Condo Studio 1 $0 03/2016
208 Kingsland Avenue, #3 Apartment 1 2 $0 03/2016
158 India Street, #5 Condo 1 1 $0 03/2016
137 Java Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $3,200 02/2016
215 E 96TH, #36F Condop 1 1 $3,600 01/2016
58 Monitor Street, #1B Apartment 1 1 $2,300 12/2015
150 Java Street, #6A Condo 2 1 $4,200 11/2015
182 Huron Street, #5 Condo 2 1.5 $3,500 11/2015
184 India Street, #3A Condo 1 1 $2,900 11/2015
156 GUERNSEY ST., #2R Townhouse 2 1 $2,950 10/2015
342 McGuinness Blvd, #5 Apartment 2 1 $2,800 07/2015
342 McGuinness Blvd, #4 Apartment 2 1 $0 07/2015
191 Huron Street, #2DD Apartment 1 1 $2,950 06/2015
191 Huron Street, #2D Apartment 1 1 $0 06/2015
342 McGuinness Blvd, #2L Apartment 2 1 $0 06/2015
342 McGuinness Blvd, #3R Apartment 2 1 $2,700 06/2015
20 Clinton Street, #1E Condo 2 1 $0 06/2015
208 Java Street, #8 Condo 3 2 $0 06/2015
27 Irving Place, #3B Condo 1 1 $0 06/2015
150 Java Street, #2B Condo 1 1 $0 05/2015
231 Norman Avenue, #214 Condo Studio 1 $0 05/2015
1104 Lorimer Street, #3L Apartment 1 1 $0 04/2015
137 Java Street, #4B Condo 2 1 $0 02/2015
150 Java Street, #PH-A Condo 2 1 $0 12/2014
29 South 3rd Street, #2F Condo 2 2 $0 10/2013
164 Diamond Street, #1 Apartment 1 1 $0 10/2013
45 India Street, #2R Apartment 2 2 $4,650 01/2017
45 India Street, #3R Apartment 2 2 $4,700 01/2017
45 India Street, #2F Apartment 2 2 $4,700 11/2016
151 Green Street, #4b Apartment 1 1 $2,600 05/2014
344 Third Avenue, #20d Apartment 2 2 $4,655 07/2013
500 Driggs Avenue, #412 Apartment 1 1 $3,350 07/2012
8 Spruce Street, #var Apartment 3 2.5 $12,350 07/2012
500 Driggs Avenue, #503 Apartment 1 1 $3,675 07/2012
61 Java Street, #5 Condo 2 2 $4,000 05/2012
137 Java Street, #4b Apartment 1 1 $3,200 05/2012
151 Green Street, #1b Apartment 3 2 $4,800 05/2012
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #6b Condo 2 2 $3,400 04/2012
106 Java Street, #3 Apartment 2 1 $2,800 03/2012
106 Java Street, #2 Apartment 2 1 $2,900 03/2012
30 West 18th Street, #17ph Apartment 2 2 $5,250 02/2012
460 West 20th Street, #phb Apartment 1 1 $4,995 02/2012
227 Mulberry Street, #PHJ Apartment 1 2 $4,395 02/2012
60 West 23rd Street, #pH21E Apartment 2 2.5 $13,500 02/2012
500 Driggs Avenue, #505 Apartment 2 1 $3,800 12/2011
2716 41st Avenue, #2A Condo 2 2 $2,600 10/2011
1104 Lorimer Street, #3L Apartment 1 1 $0 07/2011
156 GUERNSEY ST., #3L Townhouse 2 1 $2,650 07/2011
214 Calyer Street, #PHA Condo 2 1 $0 01/2011
182 Huron Street, #3A Condo 2 2 $0 08/2010
150 JAVA ST., #5B Condo 1 1 $0 07/2010
4 Park Avenue, #21O Apartment 1 1 $0 06/2010
250 West 50th Street, #8K Apartment 1 1 $0 06/2010
227 Mulberry Street, #3F Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2010
385 1ST Avenue, #9C Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2010
222 East 34th Street, #10 Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2010
222 East 34th Street, #17 Apartment 2 2 $0 05/2010
101 West End Avenue, #24H Apartment 1 1.5 $0 05/2010
12-01 JACKSON AVE., #2D Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2010
111 Worth Street, #10D Apartment 2 2 $0 05/2010
10 Jones Street, #6B Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2010
135 North 9th Street, #3 Condo 2 2 $3,500 10/2009
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #10D Condo 1 1 $0 10/2009
12-01 JACKSON AVE., #7B Apartment 1 1 $0 08/2009
12-01 JACKSON AVE., #6C Apartment 1 1 $0 08/2009
10-50 Jackson Avenue, #3E Condo 1 1 $0 08/2009
1726 Second Avenue, #3N Apartment 2 1 $0 08/2009
214 Calyer Street, #1A Condo 1 2 $0 07/2009
156 GUERNSEY ST., #1L Townhouse 2 1 $0 06/2009
135 JACKSON ST., #3 Condo 1 1 $0 01/2009
400 West 37th Street, #6P Apartment 2 2 $0 01/2009
368 MANHATTAN AVE., #4 Apartment 2 1 $0 11/2008
368 MANHATTAN AVE., #1 Apartment 2 2 $0 11/2008
218 ECKFORD ST., #1B Condo 2 2 $0 09/2008
1726 Second Avenue, #3 Apartment 2 1 $0 09/2008
150 JAVA ST., #6A Condo 2 1 $0 08/2008
216 Eckford Street, #1B Condo 2 2 $0 12/2007
560 West 43rd Street, #44A Apartment 2 2 $0 12/2006
84 East 10th Street, #2 Apartment 3 2.5 $0 12/2006
215 E 96TH, #23L Condop 1.5 1 $0 09/2006
1716 2ND AVE., #3S Apartment 1 1 $0 08/2006
239 E 31ST, #2 Townhouse 2 1 $0 04/2006
250 East 40th Street, #28F Apartment 1 1.5 $0 01/2006
95-97 Horatio Street, #706 Apartment 1 1 $0 04/2005
777 SIXTH, #16D Apartment 1.5 1.5 $0 03/2005
304 MULBERRY, #6M Apartment 1 1 $0 02/2005
160 BLEECKER, #L2 Apartment 1 1 $0 10/2004
305 2ND Avenue, #306 Apartment 2 2 $0 09/2004
152 E 32ND ST., #PHB Apartment 1 1.5 $0 06/2004
35 Grove Street, #2B Apartment 2 1.5 $0 09/2003
354 East 91st Street, #1 Apartment 2 2 $0 06/2003
360 W 43, #16S Apartment 2 2 $0 06/2003
116 Thompson Street, #4C Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2003
271 West 47th Street, #27L Apartment Studio 1 $0 05/2003
271 West 47th Street, #49A Apartment 2 2 $0 05/2003
271 West 47th Street, #22E Apartment 1.5 1 $0 05/2003
271 West 47th Street, #15K Apartment 1 1 $0 05/2003
60 West 23rd Street, #527 Apartment Studio 1 $0 03/2003
235 W 48TH, #33J Apartment 2 2 $0 03/2003
111 Worth Street, #5G Apartment 1 1 $0 02/2003
111 Worth Street, #9C Apartment Studio 1 $0 02/2003
111 Worth Street, #13A Apartment Studio 1 $0 02/2003
10 Jones Street, #1K Apartment 1 1.5 $0 12/2002
300 Mercer Street, #31A Apartment 2 1.5 $0 12/2002
60 West 23rd Street, #1211 Apartment 1 1 $0 11/2002
322 West 57th Street, #11T Condo 2 1 $0 08/2002
November 2014 by Ben Rubin
David Kazemi did a terrific job selling our condo in Greenpoint. He was instrumental in getting the place in stunning condition for online window shopping and by the first open house we had what ended up being our final offer. I''d definitely recommend working with David in the future!

November 2014 by Justin Karr
David Kazemi did a great job. He connected us with a good stager, organized a blockbuster open house and sourced several prospects from personal connections to buyers'' agents. In the end, he got us three bona fide offers above asking. Most importantly, he was fair and transparent in his dealings with us. We never felt like we were being led into something that wasn''t in our interest because it was easier or better for him. I''ve already recommended him to three people. I''ll keep doing so.

June 2014 by Maek Wilson
Dave kazemi is the best agent

March 2014 by Zach Sivan
David Kazemi was very professional and quite amazing setting and getting my apartment rented.

May 2008
http://www.nytimes.com/2008/05/11/realestate/11cov.html?_r=2&pagewanted=all

June 2007
First, we apologize for sending this so late, but getting settled in our new home has been crazy. We just wanted to write and say thank you for helping us find our new home. You were very patient through all the craziness caused by our unfortunate original choice of lender. Thanks as well for the gift certificate, we''ve bought lots of lovely things for our kitchen table with it.

Thanks again for all your help. We definitely would recommend you to our friends. And let us know if you ever want to eat at PIO PIO, its delicious and steps from us.

Sincerely

Tara & Anwar
__________

The New York Times

Published 05/25/2017 - By With a Balcony and Roof Deck, Room to Breathe

https://mobile.nytimes.com/2017/05/25/realestate/with-a-balcony-and-roof-deck-room-to-breathe.html?_r=0&referer=https://www.google.com/

Click To View Original Article..

DNA Info

Published 06/30/2016 - By Ridgewood Real Estate: It's Hot for the Hip Who Are Looking to Own

https://www.dnainfo.com/new-york/20160630/ridgewood/ridgewood-real-estate-its-hot-for-hip-who-are-looking-own


The New York Times

Published 05/06/2016 - By Home Sales Around the New York Region

http://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/05/08/realestate/08Real-Estate-Matrix-Graphic.html?ref=realestate&_r=0

 

The New York Times - Home Sales Around the New York Region - May 6, 2016


Observer

Published 03/08/2016 - By What the L? Subway Service Reductions Equal Real-Estate Freakout

http://observer.com/2016/03/what-the-l-subway-service-reductions-equal-real-estate-freakout/

 

Observer - What the L? Service Reductions Equal Real-Estate Freakout - March 8, 2016


Observer

Published 03/03/2016 - By The (Maybe) Unluckiest House in the City Finally Has a New Owner

http://observer.com/2016/03/the-maybe-unluckiest-house-in-the-city-finally-has-a-new-owner/

 

Observer - The (Maybe) Unluckiest House in the City Finally Has a New Owner - March 3, 2016

 

 


DNA Info

Published 12/08/2015 - By Here's How Landlords Are Striking Back Against Airbnb

http://www.dnainfo.com/new-york/20151208/greenpoint/heres-how-landlords-are-striking-back-against-airbnb

 

DNA Info - Here's How Landlords Are Striking Back Against Airbnb - December 8, 2015


DNAinfo New York

Published 08/04/2015 - By Rental Prices Dip in North Brooklyn's Older Units as Luxe Developments Soar

http://www.dnainfo.com/new-york/20150804/williamsburg/rental-prices-dip-north-brooklyns-older-units-as-luxe-developments-soar

 

DNAinfo New York - Rental Prices Dip in North Brooklyn's Older Units as Luxe Developments Soar - August 4, 2015


The New York Post

Published 03/25/2015 - By Greenpoint, get ready to get Williamsburg-ed

http://nypost.com/2015/03/25/finally-a-place-to-call-home-in-greenpoint-brooklyn/


Brick Underground

Published 02/26/2015 - By SMELLS THAT SELL: HOW AN APARTMENT'S SCENT CAN MAKE OR BREAK A DEAL

http://www.brickunderground.com/blog/2015/02/using_smells_to_sell

Brick Underground - SMELLS THAT SELL: HOW AN APARTMENT'S SCENT CAN MAKE OR BREAK A DEAL - February 26, 2015


Brick Underground

Published 11/13/2014 - By Bidding War Strategy #268: The Broker's Love Letter

BIDDING WAR STRATEGY #268: THE BROKER'S LOVE LETTER

 

We recently wrote about bidding war love letters—the notes that potential purchasers write to convince sellers to choose them over rival offers—and included a few real-life examples. But in the course of putting the story together, we noticed that, for some buyers, the broker actually writes the letter, and it works.

A couple of brokers we spoke with insisted that buyers should pen the letter solo, since it's more heartfelt that way. But we also collected a few from situations where a broker's letter won the day, resulting in accepted offers. In our ongoing efforts to demystify the buying process (especially for first-timers), we've included the letters here. These examples follow many of the same guidelines as the buyer-written letters—namely, to have your broker introduce you with relevant details, convince the seller that you're serious about your offer and your love of the home, and strike the right balance between confidence and gushing. 

Thanks to Ari Harkov, a broker at Halstead PropertyHighlyann Krasnow, a broker at MNS Real Estate;  Brandon Bogard, an agent at Douglas Elliman; and David Kazemi, a broker at Bond New York for the letters. 

Related:

How to write a buyer's "love letter" (plus 3 real-life examples that won bidding wars)

Instead of "love letters," Park Slope buyers hit neighbors with postcards

How to win a bidding war

Peek in the seller's closets, nix the bathroom stop, and more ways to ace the open house


Brick Underground

Published 04/28/2014 - By Bushwick Townhouse Flippers Aim For Nearly 4 Times What They Paid. Will They Get It?

FLIP OR FLOP?

BUSHWICK TOWNHOUSE FLIPPERS AIM FOR NEARLY 4 TIMES WHAT THEY PAID. WILL THEY GET IT?

After a gut reno, this Bushwick townhouse is on the market for almost four times its last sale price.

In a rising real estate market, it can be hard to tell the difference between a fair asking price and dream-on numbers. BrickUnderground periodically examines homes on the market for significantly more than their most recent sales price and, with the help of experts and the number crunchers at real estate listings and property data website Point2 Homes, we try to figure out why--or why not--the asking price is worth it.

THE NUMBERS:

Current asking price: $1.2 million 

Previous sale price: $245,000

Difference: $955,000, or +390%

Listing date: April 19, 2014

Previous sale date: Sept. 18, 2013

Days since last sale: Seven months, one day

THE HOME:

The developer who bought this three-story, 3,000-square-foot townhouse at 33 Aberdeen Street in Bushwick did a gut renovation--producing a pleasing combo of modern touches (stainless steel appliances, Caesarstone countertops and central HVAC) and historic details (exposed brick, a period staircase, crown moldings and mantels). The Flushing, N.Y.-based developer, Cadillac Homes, also replaced the vinyl siding on the exterior with a slate gray material that seems to be Bushwick’s answer to brownstone. 

The gray exterior notches up the curb appeal (Photo credit: Corcoran)

The townhouse is made up of two apartments: an owner’s duplex on the upper two levels, with three bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, a parlor floor with an open plan living area and kitchen, plus a walk-out deck; and a two-bedroom on the lower level that could be rented out. It seems that the home used to have four bedrooms in the duplex and three bedrooms in the rental apartment, according to past listings, so the reno likely resulted in a more spacious feel.

The floor plan (Photo credit: Corcoran)

THE TAKEAWAY: 

But do the renovations justify the wild difference in price: $245,000 in September to $1.2 million earlier this month?

“Pricing is based on recent sales and market interest,” explains Adam Sikorski, a broker at the Corcoran Group who is listing 33 Aberdeen with his colleagues, mTkalla Keaton and Aaron Seawood. “Buyers see value in renovated, turnkey properties."

Sikorski makes the case as follows: fixer-uppers in Williamsburg are going for around $600 per square foot; turnkey condition places fetch up to $1,000 a foot. With that in mind, he says, $400 a foot for a turnkey townhouse five or six stops farther out on the L or J train to Bushwick "starts to make a lot of sense.” He says he just sold a smaller three-story, two-family home a couple of blocks away for the same price of $400 a square foot.

An updated kitchen in the owner's duplex (Photo credit: Corcoran)

The market for Bushwick townhouses is "very, very competitive," says David Kazemi, a broker at Bond New York who’s so bullish on the neighborhood that he’s moving there from Greenpoint (his offer on a condo got accepted on Friday).

Only 16 of a comparable size to 33 Aberdeen are on the market, StreetEasy shows.

Some buyers are sniffing around Bushwick because they can no longer afford Williamsburg, where renovated houses now run about $2.3 million to $2.7 million, Kazemi says. “That’s an entirely different stratosphere of housing."

“If you’re price driven—you have a cap on your capital [like] $1.5 million or $2 million—you’re not going to get that in Williamsburg anymore,” he adds. “Why don’t you try Bushwick?"
 
But by several metrics, the price for this townhouse seems off the charts. 

Looking back at sales from the first three months of this year, the average price of a one- to three-family home was a mere $575,000--less than half the asking price for 33 Aberdeen, according to Jonathan Miller, president of the appraisal firm Miller SamuelThe cheapest was $255,000 and the most expensive was $1.1 million.

"In both cases, it feels like you're an outlier," he says, meaning that both the purchase price and the asking price of 33 Aberdeen are outside the spectrum.

As far as homes on the market right now, the average asking price of a Bushwick townhouse that's 2,500 square feet or larger is $1.19 million, according to StreetEasy. But that includes homes much closer to Manhattan.

One of the newly renovated bathrooms (Photo credit: Corcoran)

Indeed, buyers looking for a hipster hotspot may be sorely disappointed. The townhouse is in the less desirable southeast part of Bushwick, far away--at least for now--from the restaurants, shops and bars popping up closer to Williamsburg. Though the L train stop is about a block away, and the J, Z, A and C trains are a short walk, the house is 12 stops from Manhattan. 

And what about that bargain-basement price of $245,000 that Cadillac Homes paid for the unrenovated towhouse?  The previous owner bought the house for $390,000 in 2004, city property records show. She tried to sell it a couple of times in the intervening years—listing it for $525,000 in 2009 and $450,000 in 2011, according to StreetEasy. But it never sold.

Corcoran's Sikorski says he doesn’t know the circumstances of the eventual sale to Cadillac, but according to PropertyShark data, it looks like it might have been a short sale or a foreclosure: In May, the bank filed a lis pendens, which signals that an owner is behind on mortgage payments. 

Related posts:

Flip or Flop?: Will this Upper East Side seller get $6.5 million more than what he paid in February? Maybe

Flip or Flop: Did renovations really up this co-op's value by 75%?

Flip or Flop: The price for this Bed-Stuy townhouse spiked $650K in 3 days. Is it worth it?

9 NYC nabes where you can still get a bargain


Real Estate Weekly

Published 03/19/2014 - By Domino Sugar Site Part of South Williamsburg's Hip New Status

Domino Sugar site part of South Williamsburg’s hip new status

1:30 PM, MARCH 19, 2014 
By Holly Dutton

South Williamsburg, the area not-quite-as-gentrified as the north side of Williamsburg, may soon see its time come with the recent approval of the re-development of the former Domino Sugar Factory.

The neighborhood, defined by Grand Street to the North, Flushing Avenue to the south, Kent Avenue/the waterfront to the West and the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway to the East.

Luxury buildings like 29 South 3rd Street and Schaeffer Landing have cropped up in the

South Williamsburg

South Williamsburg

past couple years, and condo buildings like the Gretsch are offering apartments at $1,800 psf.

Buildings like the Gretsch at 60 Broadway, which was built in 1916 as a guitar factory and was converted to a condo building in 2003, are drawing buyers to the area with a myriad of luxury offerings.

The Gretsch has 120 units with 12 ft. ceilings and high-end finishes, a full time doorman, roof deck, children’s play room and free bike parking near the entrance.

Unit #10CD, a six bedroom, six bathroom loft at the building is currently on the market for $6.5 million. If it sells at that price, it will be the most expensive apartment ever sold in all of Brooklyn.

The unit is 4,000 s/f and has oversized windows and 13 ft. ceilings and some spectacular views.

The nightlife scene has been attracting a lot of buzz lately. Hot spots like TBA are competing with North Williamsburg/Greenpoint’s current club of the moment Output, on North 11th Street, and art gallery and bar, Glasslands, on Kent Avenue.

Neighborhood legend Peter Luger’s steakhouse, on Broadway and Driggs Avenue, which has been open since 1887, is one of the most popular and revered restaurants, along with newcomer Traif on South 4th Street.

But what about transit?

Just like neighboring Greenpoint, South Williamsburg has prime waterfront real estate with a somewhat lacking system of public transportation — the JMZ line at Broadway and L train at Bedford are often a further walk from some parts of the neighborhood, though the East River Ferry offers a lifeline to those near the southern waterfront.

For those looking to buy in South Williamsburg, there is still time to get a great deal, say local brokers.

Citi Habitats agent Fabrizio Uberti-Bona has lived at The Edge condo building on the Williamsburg waterfront for years, and is also a part owner of a pizzeria in South Williamsburg. He’s seen a “gigantic” change in the last three years in the hip neighborhood.

“Some of the best deals are in South Williamsburg,” he said. “People are being priced out of north Williamsburg and moving to Manhattan, and some people are also moving to East Williamsburg and South Williamsburg.”

Uberti-Bona said some people move to East Williamsburg for its easier transportation options, with the Bedford L train stop at maximum capacity, while cars owners are moving to South Williamsburg, where parking is easier to come by.

The approval of the former Domino Sugar factory redevelopment by Two Trees will be a huge boon for the neighborhood, and the size of the apartments will make a big difference in what kind of buyers will be drawn there, said Uberti-Bona.

“It all depends on how they’ll come on the market and the price range, and I think it’s more about what size apartments they will be offering,” he said. “They’re also talking about putting a school in the building, which would be attractive to families.”

Uberti-Bona, who said he will “most likely” buy at the Domino Sugar site development, has seen a “big demand” for family-size apartments in the area, and cash buyers coming in and snapping them up.

On the rental side, one bedroom apartments in South Williamsburg can still be found for $2,800, said Uberti-Bona, slightly less than the $3,050 median one bedroom price for Williamsburg as whole, according to StreetEasy.

David Kazemi, an agent with BOND New York who lives in Greenpoint and works in the area, has also witnessed the shift to South Williamsburg in the past few years.

“In the beginning, when Williamsburg started becoming a viable neighborhood for buyers, Metropolitan Avenue and Grand Street were kind of the cut-off,” said Kazemi.

“People didn’t want to go down there. And then the gentrification process started happening and now the South side is just as cool, if not cooler than the North side. It still has that edge that people like, and bars and shopping.”

Kazemi noted that retail has picked up along the Broadway corridor — an area under the Williamsburg Bridge, a defining structure in the neighborhood.

A new supermarket, Urban Market, and several new restaurants have opened recently.

New development buildings like 29 South 3rd Street are commanding $1,000 a square foot, a figure that was “unheard of” a few years ago, said Kazemi.

At Schaeffer Landing, on Kent Avenue near the waterfront, where condos are going for between $950,000 and $1.7 million, Kazemi has seen an “exponential” jump in prices.

“The way that Williamsburg and South Williamsburg are going, the Lorimer stop and the Graham stop will become very viable options for people,” he said. “There are more affordable or better deals. Those spots are next — there’s a little more space and less hectic bidding process.


DNAinfo New York

Published 03/19/2014 - By Tight Market Has Buyers Snapping Up Homes Sight Unseen

Tight Market Has Buyers Snapping Up Homes Sight Unseen

By Amy Zimmer on March 19, 2014 7:38am 

The 30-Minute Listing: Buyers Making Swift Purchases in Tight Market View Full Caption

 

QUEENS — The $599,000 one-bedroom unit in a Long Island City boutique condo had been listed on Streeteasy a mere 30 minutes when Pimmie Hoontrakul offered the full asking price, sight unseen.

Hoontrakul, a banking examiner working in Philadelphia on a temporary assignment at the time, couldn't visit the apartment as soon as it hit the market. But she had been burned before, losing out on three homes including one in the same building, so she didn't want to take a risk.

And it paid off.

"I knew this is what I wanted," Hoontrakul, 32, said. "If I wasn’t aggressive and have my offer in hand, I probably would have lost it."

Many house hunters know that, in today's tight market, they may not have the luxury of time to make a decision. Some — often those who have lost other bidding wars — are submitting offers before visiting and sometimes going above asking prices to try to seal the deal, real estate experts said. 

"I usually think something 20 times over," said Hoontrakul, whose bid was met with initial resistance by the seller's broker because she hadn't seen the space.

The following day Hoontrakul hopped in her car after work with her paperwork already completed, drove three hours in Friday evening traffic, looked at the space for 10 minutes, upped her bid by $15,000 and drove back to Philadelphia.

She got the apartment.

It's long been common for investors to buy apartments without visiting since they don't end up living in the homes they purchase.

Foreign buyers also often send emissaries — frequently a child or relative studying at one of the city's colleges — to take pictures or Skype while doing a walk-through, brokers said. And buyers at new developments often make selections based on floor plans and renderings.

But real estate agents are now seeing a new category of house-hunter getting swept up in the swift pace of the tight market.

"In the Long Island City market, Williamsburg, Greenpoint, or other hot areas in the boroughs, anything in that $600,000 price point — whether it's a one-bedroom or two-bedroom, condo or co-op — just falls off the shelves," said Hoontrakul's broker, David Kazemi of BOND New York.

"There's such a pool of buyers in this price range. It's such an achievable price. It hits a sweet spot."

A similar apartment in the same building on a lower floor hit the market the following week and was quickly snapped up for an even higher price, Kazemi noted.

In Manhattan, that "sweet spot" was between $1 and $2 million, brokers said.

"There are people who spend more time buying shoes," Douglas Elliman's Vickey Barronsaid. She has seen four clients in the past few months put in bids on apartments they either didn't see, or only looked at for a few minutes.

On the flipside, a buyer with "analysis paralysis" may lose out in this market, said Barron, noting that a growing number of house-hunters are now sending friends or brokers to check out apartments if they can't get there fast to make sure that "photos in a listing weren't enhanced."

A client of Barron's recently signed a contract for a pre-war one-bedroom in Gramercy for about $1 million that Barron visited but that the client didn't see until after the deal had been inked. The buyer, who had visited the building when bidding unsuccessfully on another unit, offered $11,000 more than the asking price "as insurance," Barron added.

"I knew she wanted pre-war details, a decent kitchen. She didn't need big city views but didn't want to look at the back of a building," Barron said. "That's when you have to really know your client."

Speedy sales are also happening at the market's high end.

A buyer put down more than $50 million for a five-bedroom penthouse in Chelsea'sWalker Tower, one of the city's fanciest new condos, after a five-minute walk-through, Barron said. Another spent 10 minutes looking at a four-bedroom unit there and buying it for $12.5 million. 

Daniel Hedaya, of Platinum Properties, has worked with several Manhattan buyers who have made bids the same day that homes have hit the market, offering the full asking price or more, he said.

"It's slowly becoming the norm," he said. "It's a symptom of the market conditions. Most well-priced apartments are on or off the market in three weeks or less."

In the fourth quarter of 2013, the average number of days Manhattan apartments were on the market fell 95 days, 46.3 percent down from the year before, according to aDouglas Elliman report.

In Brooklyn, the average number of days on the market fell 27.9 percent to 98 days, and Queens homes tended to be on the market for 103 days, a 5.5 percent drop in time on the market.

While inventory has been rising in calendar year 2014, it is unlikely to make too much of a dent, said real estate expert Jonathan Miller, who authors the Elliman reports.

"It's still a drop in the bucket," he said.


DNAinfo New York

Published 01/29/2014 - By 'Hidden" Apartment Sales Are on the Rise, Brokers Say

'Hidden' Apartment Sales Are on the Rise, Brokers Say

By Amy Zimmer on January 29, 2014 8:12am 

A living room of a home in an India Street building, where a seller recently refused to let broker David Kazemi, of BOND New York, publicly list her property. The seller's apartment sold in nearly two weeks for $573,000. View Full Caption

 

MANHATTAN — David Kazemi, a real estate agent who specializes in Greenpoint, recently got a call from a woman wanting to sell her one-bedroom, 625-square-foot condo on India Street.

But she didn't want her home listed anywhere. She didn't want to host any open houses. She didn't want photos of her home taken.

Transactions involving "hidden" homes that are never publicly listed — often called "pocket listings" or "off-market deals" — have become more popular in today's notoriously tight housing market, according to brokers.

To match buyers with sellers, brokers have to go “old school” in a market that has increasingly become focused on searching online — and sometimes that’s the very reason sellers want to avoid being listed, brokers say. They may worry about negative impacts of their homes sitting on the market too long — with the number of days clearly broadcast on sites like Streeteasy and Trulia, or they may want privacy.

Brokers, however, sometimes tread a fine line with pocket listings if they’re hoarding the sales for their own gain. Representing the buyer and seller is not only frowned upon by the real estate community but also violates New York's co-brokering rules, which require that a seller’s brokers send the listing to other firms and then split the commission with the buyer’s broker.

"When people hire a broker they want the service: full exposure, professional pictures, the whole 9 yards," said Kazemi, of BOND New York, who told the shy seller that in a "hot" neighborhood such as Greenpoint, the broker could attract 50 people to an open house and spur a bidding war.

But the seller insisted she didn't want people poking through her stuff during open houses, Kazemi explained.

So, he reached out to other clients, his friends and family. He called colleagues at big firms and at small ones around the neighborhood. Roughly two weeks after Kazemi began hunting for a buyer, he found one through a local firm. The condo sold for $573,000.

Off-market deals have long been part of the commercial real estate market. They've also been common in the upper echelon of the city's residential market, where sellers rely on the rolodexes of high-end brokers to quietly market their homes.

Jessica Cohen, of Douglas Elliman, has recently seen more sellers across the board request that their homes not be listed online.

"The market has been so sensitive to something getting stale," she explained. "[Buyers] think if it’s been on the market more than a few weeks it wasn’t priced right or something is wrong. So if your property doesn’t sell quickly, then you’re devaluing your home because people think it’s more negotiable."

While some sellers think a deal on the down low will avoid the risk of their home sitting on the market, on the flip side, by not listing, they might not get as much for their property, Cohen said.

"Usually to get the highest price it behooves them to bring it to market," said Cohen, who knows of about seven potential sellers on the Upper West and Upper East sides who are not interested in listing their homes.

"Our hands are tied in bringing it to market because we can only do what the seller is willing [to do]," she added.

Under New York’s co-brokerage rules, an agent must list a home unless a seller requests the home not be listed, explained real estate attorney Craig L. Price.

But Karen Gastiaburo, of Warburg Realty, said it’s incumbent on a broker to convince a seller that a listing must be shared.

There are ways for brokers to work around sellers’ concerns about privacy, by not disclosing “too much” in a listing, she explained.

If someone is concerned about a home sitting too long on the market, then maybe that seller has "unrealistic numbers in their head” for the sale price, she said.

“In this marketplace right now if it's priced right it will go sooner rather than later and probably go in a month,” Gastiaburo said, adding that if it sits on the market it was likely overpriced from the start.

Yet, when buyers are looking for specific homes that aren’t on the market, brokers will hunt down owners to see if they’re willing to sell, said Rob Anzalone, of Fenwick Keats.

His firm recently brokered such a deal for a $10 million property on the Upper West Side.

“When supply is low people need to be resourceful and look for other ways to tempt people to sell,” he said. "[That was] basically a private sale with a broker. It's old-fashioned investigating, and good brokers do it."


Curbed NY

Published 09/27/2013 - By What $4,100/Month Can Rent You Around New York City

What $4,100/Month Can Rent You Around New York City

Welcome back to Curbed Comparisons, a column that explores what one can rent for a set dollar amount in various New York City neighborhoods. Is one man's studio another man's townhouse? Let's find out! Today's price:$4,100/month.

↑ Two floors (one of which appears to be the basement) in a renovatedGreenpoint house contains two beds, two baths, 1,500 square feet, and a private terrace for $4,000/month. Oh yeah, and there's a private pool. It's pretty hard to argue with a private pool. Regardless of how the voting plays out, we're just going to go ahead and declare this one the winner up front.

↑ In the Financial District, this spacious 2BR/2BA can be converted to a less spacious 3BR/2BA. It's new and shiny and looks like it gets pretty good light. The building, being a luxury rental building in FiDi, has plenty of amenities. The apartment is asking $4,195/month.

↑ This spacious, light-filled 2BR/2BA in Carroll Gardens is asking$4,200/month. It has nice-looking floors, a lot of exposed brick, and a amply-sized kitchen.

↑ This 2BR/2BA duplex in Greenwich Village is three blocks south of Union Square and has a lot of exposed brick. Unfortunately, it's all covered in a salmon shade of paint that's really making us crave lox. $4,100/month.

↑ On the Upper West Side, a renovated 3BR/1BA is going for $3,995/month. Everything is all new and there are a bunch of closets.

↑ A 2BR/2BA in Downtown Brooklyn's The Toren is available for$4,000/month or $4,395/month furnished. It has a ton of amenities, including a gym, concierge, recreation facilities, and pool. Not a private pool, though.

Which place would you pick?
Greenpoint
FiDi
Carroll Gardens
Greenwich Village
Upper West Side
Downtown Brooklyn


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