Park Slope at a Glance
One of the most popular neighborhoods in all of New York, Park Slope takes its name from the iconic Prospect Park which runs along the neighborhoods' eastern edge. With great public and private schools, Park Slope has been a magnet for families with young children. Voted the #1 neighborhood in New York by New York Magazine, Park Slope is consistently in the top 10 list for most livable places. The area is known for its diverse restaurants and retail corridors on 5th and 7th Avenues. A few local attractions include the Park Slope Food Co-op, Talde, Blue Ribbon, and the Celebrate Brooklyn concert series in the summer. The neighborhood is serviced by the 2, 3, B, F, G, Q as well as the B61, B63 B67, and B69 buses.
Residential Market: 2017
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Investment Sales: 2017
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B61 B57 B77
Prospect Park - designed by Frederick Law Olmstead and Calvert Vaux, designers of New York City's Central Park, is the centerpiece work of art that attracts visitors from all over the world. A quick stroll around the neighborhood will also showcase the large array of green space and farmers markets, enjoyed by residents from all over Brooklyn.
At 585 acres, Olmstead Vaux's masterpiece is the literal and figurative heart of Brooklyn
Grand Army Plaza
Designed as the main entry point to Prospect Park and consisting of concentric oval rings arranged as streets, Grand Army Plaza includes the Soldiers and Sailors Arch, The Baily Fountain and John F. Kennedy Memorial
The Brooklyn Musesum
Designed by the famed architectural firm of McKim, Mead & White and a collection comprised of 1.5 million pieces of art
Brooklyn Botanic Garden
This lush 52-acre garden holds over 10,000 types of plants and draws 900,000 visitors each year to the various collections, sub-gardens and public events.