A high percentage of our Brooklyn users search for Park Slope apartments, so you're not alone. While, yes, many young parents with children inhabit the neighborhood because of its excellent education system and proximity to Prospect Park, its tree-lined streets, community focus, and selection of restaurants make it a wonderful neighborhood to live in.
Many of the major subway lines run through the neighborhood including the D,M,N,R to Pacific St., the 2,3,4,5,B,Q to Atlantic Ave., the 2,3 to Bergen St., the B,Q to Seventh Ave., the 2,3 to Grand Army Plaza, the M,R to Union St., the M,R to 9th St., the F to Fourth Ave./9th St., the F to Seventh Ave., and the F to 15th St./Prospect Park. Residents can pretty much get to anywhere in Brooklyn or Manhattan from their Park Slope apartment, that is, if they ever choose to leave.Find Park Slope apartments
|Building Address||# no-fee apts|
|150 4TH AVE||34|
|363 4TH AVE||14|
|267 6TH ST||14|
|571 4TH AVE||9|
|722 5TH AVE||8|
|219 13TH ST||6|
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5th avenue and 7th avenue are the main strips for restaurants and the selection is pretty much across the board from excellent Japanese at Blue Water Grill to amazing Italian at Al Di La, not to mention tasty sandwiches at Press 195.
Since buildings tend to be brownstones and townhouses, most Park Slope Apartments apartments lack any of the modern amenities like elevators and doormen but they do have the old world charm of hardwood floors and beautiful staircases. No fee apartments are a bit tough to come by since many of the landlords are smaller landlords and so tend to hand their listings over to brokers.
Studios rent for around $1600, a one bedroom for around $2000, and a two bedroom for $2500 -- not inexpensive but well worth it given the location and neighborhood amenities.