100 West 93rd Street

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100 West 93rd Street, New York City, NY

100 West 93rd Street

100 West 93rd Street was built as part of the West Side Urban Renewal Program
Building Information
Developer Starrett Corporation
Architect Rawlings Architecture
Management Company Grenadier Realty Corporation
Number of Units 280
Number of Floors 32
Year Built 1968
Construction Method Concrete
Type of Roof Tar and Gravel
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100 West 93rd Street, New York City, NY
Distance to Public Transit Two blocks
Region New York City
Municipality New York City
Zoning R7-2
Title of Land Condominium



100 West 93rd Street in the Upper West Side

100 West 93rd Street offers residents a modern condominium experience at a much lower cost than most other buildings in the area. With its location just a block away from Central Park, it is perhaps the best value in all of the Upper West Side. With 280 units available, residents are offered a generous number of amenities at a reasonable rate. Units are also generous in size and provide sweeping views of New York City's skyline.

One of the most popular areas to live in Manhattan has to be the Upper West Side. This neighborhood is in close proximity to both Central and Riverside Parks and benefits from being fully serviced by New York City's famous MTA subway system. The area is also home to an abundance of dinning, shopping and nightlife.

Those looking for a modern condominium at a more reasonable rate should consider 100 West 93rd Street. The recently renovated building offers everything a new owner could ask for. With an ideal location, price, and and proximity to public transit, residents are able to have a New York City lifestyle on a modest budget.[1]


100 West 93rd Street is located in the very desirable neighborhood of the Upper West Side. This neighborhood is popular since it offers a Manhattan lifestyle while still being located somewhat away from the commotion of other more notable neighborhoods such as the Lower East Side. The Upper West Side has multiple subway stations throughout the neighborhood. Meaning that the subway is never more than a ten minute walk away.

Fine cuisine is a staple of New York City living. This multicultural city is home to an array of dinning options from all walks of life. The Upper West Side has a large concentration of restaurants offering everything from five star multi-course dinners to more simple meals such as ramen noodles, which have become very popular in New York City. For those wishing to cook at home, a Whole Foods grocery store is located just minutes away from 100 West 93rd Street.

Of course, the greatest benefit of living at this address is that Central Park is located just one block away. The Riverside Park is also within walking distance. Allowing residents easy access to two of New York City's most highly regarded green spaces.[2]


Original rendition of the community encompassing 100 West 93rd Street

The condominium building at 100 West 93rd Street began its life in 1972 as part of the West Side Urban Renewal District. This area had been in decline for decades prior. As a means to reverse the neighborhood's fortune, the City of New York designated the area as a district slated for renewal.

100 West 93rd Street is a concrete structure with 280 units spread over 32 floors. Its units are offered in one, two or three bedroom configurations with many of the units having exterior patios.

The building was converted into a condominium complex in 2007 and many of its units have been completely renovated. The lobby has also been renovated and each unit has large windows allowing for ample sunlight to flow generously through their open layouts.[3]

Layout and Features

100 West 93rd Street condominiums come with one, two or three bedrooms. Features include:

  • polished oak floors
  • recessed lighting
  • marble bathroom floors
  • stainless steel appliances


Floor Plans

Units at 100 West 93rd Street come in a number of configurations. The floor plans to four can be found below.


100 West 93rd Street has a generous list of amenities including:


100 West 93rd Street Bylaws
Rentals Yes
Pets Yes
Age No
Barbecues Yes

  • Pets are permitted at 100 West 93rd Street
  • Rentals are permitted
  • There are no age restrictions on the sales or rentals of units
  • Barbecues are permitted on outdoor patios


Environmental sustainability is an important issue in New York City. While 100 West 93rd Street wasn't built with any sustainable methods during its construction in 1968, some measures were taken during its conversion to condominiums in 2007. Sustainable building materials such as bamboo flooring was installed in many of the units.

Of course the best way to increase the environmentally sustainability of a building is to utilize the recycling programs offered. New York City is one of the leaders when it comes to keeping waste out of the landfill. Aside from traditional recycling service, the New York Department of Sanitation offers outlets to dispose of obsolete electronics as well as an extensive composting program. [5]


100 West 93rd Street was built as part of the West Side Urban Renewal District.

100 West 93rd Street was constructed as part of an urban renewal campaign titled the West Side Urban. The blocks between West 87th and West 97th Streets from Amsterdam Avenue to Central Park West was home to 40,000 residents by 1956. When the area's acute social and physical decline indicated a need for public action, these neighborhoods were designated as the West Side Urban Renewal Area.

Steps were taken to ensure an economic and social mix within the district by providing low rent projects but also low rent family developments within middle income developments. The results are most visible architecturally along Columbus avenue which is lined with similar looking high rise buildings.

Planning for the West Side Urban Renewal District began in the 1950s, but the final plan, which included the building of 7,800 new apartments, the rehabilitation of 350 brownstones and the conservation of some 3,600 existing apartments, was not adopted by the Board of Estimate until June 27, 1962. While there are no architectural masterpieces in the renewal district, it has aged rather well as the surrounding neighborhoods have become more gentrified.

Manhattan received its name from its original Algonquin inhabitants. It means island of hills in their native language.[6]


  1. Corcoran
  2. Point 2 Homes
  3. City Reality
  4. Street Easy
  5. New York Department of Sanitation
  6. The History Channel

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