Truffles Tribeca is, despite the odd name, quite a luxurious apartment rental building located in the hot Tribeca neighborhood. It was erected in 2009 and offers 291 rental apartments in two towers. One tower is 11 stories, the other 15; the two are connected by glass-enclosed skywalks. Truffles Tribeca has a large plaza on Debrosses Street in between the two towers. The building was designed by Gary Handel and is notable for its oversized windows, double height lobby and Hudson River. Apartments offer open kitchens, dark wood floors and large closets. The building boasts a variety of amenities.
Units and Pricing
There are currently six available apartments at Truffles Tribeca, ranging in price from $3,100/month for a studio and $8,995/month for a two bedroom. The average price per square foot at Truffles Tribeca is $61.
Apartments at Truffles Tribeca feature cherry wood floors, kitchens with granite countertops and stainless steel appliances, central air conditioning and individually controlled heat, spa-like bathrooms with rain showers, large closets, open layouts and amazing views. Amenities at the building include Trufflesprive, a one of a kind resident club with a turn of the century bar, cinema, 24-hour fitness facility, library, game room and a gorgeous roof deck furnished with teak furniture, a catering bar and views of the city skyline and the Hudson.
Truffles Tribeca is located on Desbrosses Street with an entrance on West Street, offering all that the hot neighborhood has to offer. The west side offers tennis courts, basketball courts, running and cycling; and the streets of Tribeca offer some of the best dining options in the city. You’ll also find big box retailers like Best Buy, Barnes and Noble and Whole Foods.
Why You Would Want to Live Here
Truffles Tribeca markets itself as the most talked about rental building in Manhattan, and for good reason. The building offers amenities that rival some of the greatest condominium buildings in the city – where else can you find a rooftop bar with Indonesian teak furniture and a turn of the century bar? Best of all, the price per square foot isn’t all that expensive given the Tribeca location.