Market Overview for January, 2024
Median Sale Price
No. of Transactions
Manhattan Median Sale Price
What is the median sale price and median price per sq ft in NoHo?
The median home sale price in NoHo as of January was $3.9M, a -% change year-over-year. A total of 10 homes traded, a mere -% difference compared to the same month last year. In January, the median price per square foot was $2,220, a -% YoY change. The median home sale price in Manhattan was $1M.
Top most expensive neighborhoods in Manhattan
NoHo median price compared with other neighborhoods in Manhattan
NoHo property values are on the higher-end for neighborhoods in Manhattan .
NoHo median price compared with all the neighborhoods in Manhattan
|Median Sale Price
|Central Park South
|Theatre District - Times Square
|Battery Park City
|Upper West Side
|Clinton - Hell's Kitchen
|Lower East Side
Residential Properties Sold in NoHo
|Median sale price
|Median sale price/sqft
The median condo prices in NoHo remained flat year-over-year at $3.9M. There was no statistically significant data for median house sale price and median coop sale price activity for the period of January in NoHo.
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NoHo Neighborhood Guide
NoHo has been go-go since the 1980s but it still has not gained the widespread notoriety of its sibling on the other side of Houston Street, SoHo. Which tends to suit residents just fine. They enjoy the same classic cast iron architecture, atmospheric cobble-stoned streets and bohemian-chic retail boutiques as their neighbor to the south but without the same crush of visitors. A law passed in 1976 left the 20 blocks of NoHo zoned only for manufacturing unless a prospective resident was an artist. The law is still on the books, though rarely enforced, and the small neighborhood is still revered for its creative energy. And now older generations of artists and creative thinkers have been in NoHo long enough to raise families and welcome the next wave of free-thinking loft seekers.
Architecture and landmarks
NoHo is so packed with distinguished architecture that the neighborhood had to be split into two historic districts. The embarrassment of riches began in 1832 with the construction of nine Greek Revival townhouses linked by a parade of Corinthian columns for America's first millionaire, John Jacob Astor. Four of the historic buildings remain, including one housing the Astor Place Theatre that is the home of the improvisational Blue Man Group. The Merchant's House Museum on East Fourth Street is the only New York City 19th century family home to have survived intact inside and out. The Cooper Union, established in 1859 with inventor Peter Cooper's money, is one of the world's most prestigious private universities. Abraham Lincoln spoke in the Great Hall in 1860 and many U.S. Presidents and famous statesmen have followed in his footsteps. New avant-garde construction has snuck in among the heritage buildings in places such as Bond Street.
The Number 6 subway line along Lafayette Street bisects the neighborhood and stops at Astor Place in the north end of NoHo and at Bleecker Street in the south end, where the line links to the B, D, F and M trains. In addition to the usual north-south buses a route rumbles cross-town at 8th Street.
There are no public schools in the neighborhood proper but P.S. 3, The John Melser Charrette School, on Hudson Street, and P.S. 41, the Greenwich Village School, absorb NoHo elementary students. Simon Baruch Middle School, MS 104, casts a wide catchment net that includes sixth-to-eighth graders in NoHo. Harvey Milk High School is the only public option for 9-12th graders located in the neighborhood.
NoHo is the home of New York University's Student Health Center that provides no-cost or greatly reduced-cost health care to all matriculated students. Mohawk Village Medical is a neighborhood practice that can offer care to non-students.
NoHo, in the 9th Precinct, reported 19.14 crimes per 1,000 residents in 2016, just about the average for safety in New York City.
Things to do
The Landmarks Preservation Society's work in NoHo ensures that there won't be many big box retailers or chain restaurants hoarding space in the neighborhood, so diners and shoppers can soak up the local - often times artsy - ambiance. One of the most popular destinations is Il Buco Alimentari & Vineria on Great Jones Street that offers up Italian cured meats in a combination market-restaurant setting. The NoHo Star on Lafayette Street is now in its fourth decade of dishing out its half-American, half-Chinese specialties. Wine lovers will be sure to keep a calendar of the events and free tastings at Astor Wines & Spirits.
Residents can take advantage of several off-Broadway options including the Gene Frankel Theatre at 24 Bond Street founded in 1949 by the influential director and acting teacher; Joseph Papp's Public Theater that he started in 1954 as a Shakespeare workshop; and the Lynn Redgrave Theater. SubCulture on Bleecker St. bills itself as a "listening room" that brings a concert-hall experience to an intimate space. The Sheen Center for Thought & Culture is a creation of the Archdiocese of New York to present over 75 events a year, for Catholics and non-Catholics, in theater, music, film and lectures in its unique space on Bleecker Street.
There are no parks in NoHo but Washington Square Park is a short walk away, as is Tompkins Square Park, and the neighborhood is peppered with pockets of pedestrian plazas with plenty of benches.