Tribeca apartment rentals fall broadly into two categories: loft apartments in the once abandoned factory and warehouse buildings and new construction buildings with all the amenities (doorman, gym, elevator, common roof deck, etc). Many of the historic loft buildings are cast iron buildings on cobblestone blocks. They still have the sheet metal overhangs under which meat and produce where loaded and unloaded into trucks. Since TriBeCa is a historic district, you have few skyscrapers that block the views to the river. As a result, many apartments have views of the Hudson - a rarity in NYC.Find Tribeca apartments
|Building Address||# no-fee apts|
|310 GREENWICH ST||255|
|80 N MOORE ST||66|
|12 BARCLAY ST||54|
|95 WORTH ST||51|
|80 N MOORE||23|
|38 MURRAY ST||12|
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Tribeca rentals are very expensive, and not for the feint hearted. In fact, they're among the most expensive apartments in NYC. The typical studio apartment goes for $2700 a month. The average 1 bedroom rents for about $4000 a month, and 2 bedrooms are $6000 a month. The prices, however, will vary quiet widely and depend on things like Hudson River views, doorman and outdoor space.
In terms of where to live within TriBeCa, we do have a few suggestions. First, beware of the Holland Tunnel. Traffic in and out of the city can be very bad during rush hour. That means watch out for Varick Street and Hudson Street around rush hour. North Moore, Laight, Vestry and Franklin are all charming, cobblestone lined streets with old buildings and great loft spaces.
One of the nice things about the neighborhood is its proximity to the Hudson River and the Hudson River Greenway, which runs up and down the river and is a great place for running or biking and has basketball, baseball and tennis facilities along the water.