YIMBY Takes in the Views from 570 Broome Street in Hudson Square, Manhattan

The views of Lower Manhattan from 570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

YIMBY went to visit the upper floors of 570 Broome Street and see the skyline views from the completed 25-story residential building in Hudson Square. Designed by Builtd with Skidmore Owings & Merrill handling the lobby and interiors, and developed by Soho Broome Condos LLC, the building yields 54 condominiums that are currently 80 percent sold. The property is bound by Broome Street to the south, Varick Street to the east, Dominick Street to the north, and the entrance lanes to the Holland Tunnel and Hudson Street to the west.

Photographs of the exterior show the warm-colored stone façade and floor-to-ceiling Shuco glass panels and windows in the afternoon light. 570 Broome Street features a self-cleaning façade, the first of its kind in New York City, with Pureti treatment to the exterior materials and surfaces. Multiple setbacks break up the massing of the reinforced concrete superstructure, creating spaces for outdoor terraces. Each residential floor is almost 11 feet high, giving a very open, loft-like feeling, and units are finished with high-quality materials such as imported Calcatta, Dolometi, and Oronero marble from Greece and Italy.

570 Broome Street (left). Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

Looking down at the lanes leading to the Holland Tunnel from the upper floors of 570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

The views of Lower Manhattan from 570 Broome Street. Photo by Michael Young

An example of one of the bathrooms showing the vibrant colors of the marble floors and wooden walls, and the lighting fixtures above the minimalist sink and dark faucet. Photo by Michael Young

Landmarks visible from the building include the World Trade Center, the Woolworth Building, 30 Park Place, 56 Leonard Street, 32 Avenue of the Americas, the Empire State Building, the Chrysler Building, Billionaires’ Row, Hudson Yards, Jersey City, and the Hudson River.

The World Trade Center. Photo by Michael Young

The Woolworth Building and 30 Park Place. Photo by Michael Young

56 Leonard Street. Photo by Michael Young

32 Avenue of the Americas. Photo by Michael Young

Looking north at Midtown. Photo by Michael Young

Hudson Yards. Photo by Michael Young

Jersey City and the Hudson River. Photo by Michael Young

570 Broome Street is located in a rapidly transforming area of Manhattan that is seeing high demand from buyers, and will soon be neighbors with Disney and Google, which are building headquarters just to the north. The proximity of Hudson Square Park is also a very appealing factor for residents, as it allows easy access to the waterfront, green space, bike paths, and lush landscaping along the Hudson River. Other districts within walking distance include the West Village, Soho, and Tribeca with plentiful options for retail, dining, and entertainment.

All one-bedroom units have been sold, along with the two penthouses on the upper levels, and only a few two- and three-bedrooms remain. The three-bedroom homes have flexible layouts and can be utilized as a two-bedroom with a home office. The other 20 percent of available condominiums all have vented kitchens and dryers, and residents can enjoy a spacious below-grade fitness center with spaced-out equipment and a separate adjacent room that can be used for boxing and yoga.

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TFC Horizon
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6 Comments on "YIMBY Takes in the Views from 570 Broome Street in Hudson Square, Manhattan"

  1. David : Sent From Heaven. | May 6, 2021 at 10:22 am | Reply

    Thanks.

  2. I was in that building last year while construction was wrapping up. Nice views of course, but the location is truly awful. Theoretically it’s good because you’re right smack in the middle of a bunch of nice neighborhoods, but the street configuration is spectacularly disastrous and you’re permanently ensnarled in tunnel traffic.

    It’s actually faster to walk to Hudson River Park from City Hall than it is to get there from 570 Broome. Or if you’re an Upper East Sider, it’s like walking to Central Park from 2nd Avenue…

  3. Those views are just perfect. Wow.

  4. The only problem is the windows on the west side of 570 Broome Street are lot line windows (as the building’s floor plans warn us). If a new high-rise goes up at 572-576 Broome Street, those lot line windows will have to be bricked over.

    But then, a high-rise at 572-576 Broome might be a blessing in disguise for 570 Broome because it would block the noise of all that traffic going into the Holland Tunnel.

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