Washington | DC
This open unit includes a brand new fridge with an ice maker, new countertops, and an HVAC system less than a year old. Custom shelving in the kitchen pantry, large kitchen nook serves as flex space and a wide bedroom closet round out the storage in this home. In-unit washer/dryer. Building sits on a quiet street, lined with majestic oak trees right in the heart of the District.
For your commute, if you must have a car, this street has residential parking to make it easier to find a spot. If not vehicularly equipped, good luck deciding between the secured bike storage, walking 2 blocks to two Capital Bikeshare docks, taking any of the 10 bus routes within 3 blocks, or hiking 4 blocks to the Red and/or 6 blocks to the Green/Yellow Metro rail lines.
This pet and renter-friendly building has installed security cameras in the entryway and has made updates to the common spaces that will make you love returning home from strolls around Bloomingdale. Top it all off with a super low condo fee and the comfort of knowing it’s all within reach!
Bloomingdale is a neighborhood in the Northwest quadrant of Washington, D.C., less than two miles north of the United States Capitol building. It is a primarily residential neighborhood, with a small commercial center near the intersection of Rhode Island Avenue and First Street NW featuring bars, restaurants, and food markets. Most of Bloomingdale’s houses are Victorian-style rowhouses built around 1900 as single-family homes. Today, they remain primarily single-family residences, with some recently converted to two-unit condominiums. Bloomingdale is bounded to the north by Channing Street NW, to the east by North Capitol Street, to the south by Florida Avenue NW, and to the west by Second Street NW.
The neighborhoods bordering Bloomingdale are LeDroit Park to the west, Shaw to the southwest, Truxton Circle to the south, Eckington to the east, and Stronghold to the northeast. To the north, sitS the McMillan Sand Filtration Site and the McMillan Reservoir. The present-day neighborhood of Bloomingdale originated from several large estates. Located just outside the original boundary of the City of Washington as designed by Pierre L’Enfant in 1792 and in the former County of Washington, the neighborhood known today as Bloomingdale began to develop its residential character in the late 1880s, shortly after the County of Washington was absorbed by the City of Washington and just over a century after L’Enfant’s plan was developed. Bloomingdale has its own community-managed and community-owned greenspace, Crispus Attucks Park. The acre-and-a-quarter park, in the court bounded by First, U, V, and North Capitol streets NW, was previously the site of a warehouse built in 1910 and used as an telephone-switching station and cable yard for the Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Company.
The park is named after Crispus Attucks, an African American who was killed in the Boston Massacre and is often regarded as the first person killed in the American Revolution. Crispus Attucks Park is privately owned and open to the public. It is maintained through charitable donations and volunteer labor coordinated by the Crispus Attucks Development Corporation.
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