Southwark on Reed Sales Pass Halfway Mark
It’s been almost a year and a half since we reported on the demolition of the former site of Mount Sinai Hospital, to make way for a 95-unit townhouse development.
Since then, the number of homes to be built on the site was cut by four, but the 91 homes that are being built are selling at a rapid clip.
The developers of the Southwark on Reed project announced Friday that they had passed the halfway mark in sales, making the development the fastest-selling luxury townhouse project in the city.
The milestone was reached in less than a year from when presales began in April of 2016, said Andrea Pietrinferno, the associate broker at Long & Foster Real Estate who is in charge of marketing this development. The first sales closed in November, the same month that the development’s model homes opened for display.
Currently, 12 of the townhomes are occupied. Another 30 are currently under construction, and an additional six are in various stages of permitting. Pietrinferno said that all the homes in the development should be under contract by the end of the year and that all 91 of the homes should be complete by the summer of 2018.
The homes in this project vary in size from 2,300 to 3,200 square feet and come in widths ranging from 16 to 22 feet. All have garage parking — two-car garages for the 22-foot-wide units — three or four bedrooms, two or three full baths and up to two half baths. Sale prices run from the upper $500,000s to the upper $600,000s.
“One of the challenges of urban living is finding homes that provide plenty of space, proximity to city attractions and amenities, and even parking. Southwark on Reed has it all,” Matt Dewey, president of Urban Pace, the Long & Foster division that served as the development’s marketing consultant, said in a news release.
The photos below provide views of the project’s progress and model homes. The project is a joint venture of D3 Real Estate Development, the Concordia Group and The Resmark Companies.
Sandy Smith contributed to this article.
Updated March 7, 12:16 p.m. to correct Matt Dewey’s name.