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1536 Levis Street NE

Washington | DC

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Enjoy BBQ-ing in your private city oasis with the convenience to grab those last minute items from several nearby grocery stores. Stroll along H-Street or hop on the trolley for some of DC’s hottest/newest restaurants and nightlife. This bright and sunny, end-unit row house offers the best of both worlds! Granite and stainless steel kitchen, stackable washer/dryer, central A/C, ceiling fans, hardwood floors and more!

 

  • 2 Bedrooms
  • 1 Full Bathroom
  • Generous Storage
  • Hardwood Floors
  • Granite Kitchen
  • Gas Stove
  • Built-in Microwave
  • Full-Size Washer/Dryer
  • Private Backyard
  • Walk to H Street Corridor, Shopping, Dining, Nightlife and More!!

You’re hard-pressed to find a block in this fast-changing Northeast DC neighborhood–where the median price rose by about 7 percent last year–without a house (or three) undergoing a gut-renovation. You’ll spot boarded-up windows next door to for-sale signs in fresh sod. Though much of the city remembers Trinidad for the military-style checkpoints set up by police during the violent summer of 2008, it has moved on–dramatically. Trinidad is now primely positioned: a five-minute walk from the restaurant and bar scene along Northeast’s H Street corridor, a ten-minute stroll from Union Market, and less than a 20-minute walk from NoMa (and the Red Line). While those help its real-estate values, the neighborhood itself has a lot going for it on its own.

You’ll find 1920s rowhouses on narrow streets and a diverse community of longtime African-American residents, young families and couples of varying backgrounds (gay, straight, black, white), and students from Gallaudet University, which sits along Trinidad’s western edge. The Whole Foods opening a half mile away is a draw for many house hunters, as is the prospect of owning a four-bedroom, fully renovated rowhouse for $650,000 (or a fixer for less than $450,000). But they’re also attracted to something less tangible: the feeling that Trinidad–unlike, say, the NoMa apartments they might be leaving behind–is a place you move to when you’re ready to call the District home.

 

[Source: Washingtonian]

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Robert Sabanosh

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Offered At | $364,900