Three new shared housing projects will provide close to 300 beds for New Yorkers
Common, a co-living startup, remade a historic townhouse into one of its shared homes
The historic theater was torn down in 2017
The Hell’s Kitchen building will have 32 beds and a bevy of perks
The city will offer funds for developers to build co-living projects on private land
ALTA LIC uses a combination of algorithms and one very popular leasing agent to pair potential roommates
ALTA LIC will feature a mix of traditional luxury rentals and co-living microsuites managed by Ollie.
At ALTA LIC, traditional rentals and co-living suites are both on offer
They haven’t yet revealed what neighborhoods these 3 new homes will be in.
These NYC housing options offer myriad perks—including regular housekeeping and flexible leases—in exchange for things like privacy.
Against all odds, the co-living trend has gained traction in New York City, and Common—which has expanded quickly since its 2015—is taking advantage.
Ollie, the "all-inclusive co-living platform" that launched in New York with the city’s first all micro-unit building, is poised to make a big expansion—this time in Queens.