Tungsten Property, a full service New York City residential real estate broker, has access to many Noho apartments, as well as many other Manhattan apartments, for rent, lease, or sale
The Downtown Manhattan neighborhood named Noho, much like the etymologically similar Soho, is portmanteau derived from "North of Houston." Noho is a distinct, trapezoidal neighborhood marking the division between Greenwich Village and the East Village. The neighborhood is bounded on the east by Broadway, on the north by Astor Place, the west by the Bowery, and the south by Houston Street.
Formerly a commercial district and retail promenade in the 19th and early 20th centuries, much of the formerly warehouse and light manufacturing stock has been converted into luxury lofts. The Noho residential sale prices for both co-ops and condos garner some of the most expensive price per square foots in New York City, due to the market appeal for large floorplates, historic details, ornately stone facades, and high-end downtown retail and food & beverage establishments anchoring the Noho neighborhood. Some of the well-known streets of Noho include Bond Street, Great Jones Street, and Bleecker Street, which comprise some of the more picturesque streetscapes and coveted addresses in Manhattan.
Prospective buyers are also drawn to Noho for the destination downtown shopping and restaurants. Such hospitality establishments of note include The Bowery Hotel and its restaurant Gemma, The Smile on Bond Street, Indochine on Lafayette Street (an institution since 1984), B Bar & Grill on the Bowery (another neighborhood mainstay since 1993), Mile End Deli on Bond Street, Andrew Carmellini’s Lafayette, and Five Points restaurant on Bleecker Street (although the historic intersection for which it is named is actually south in Chinatown). Amidst the many restaurants are notable other retail includes Great Jones Spa on Great Jones, Zero + Maria Cornejo on Bleecker, Gasoline Alley Coffee on Lafayette, Oak on Bond Street, Astor Wines & Spirits on Lafayette, and cultural classic, The Public Theater, one of the United State’s first non-profit theaters.