Although kitchens don’t have to talk, they speak loudly to prospective buyers.
In the mid 80s on a corner of Broadway, one co-op sits above another in the same line with the same dimensions. Although the kitchens do not represent the only difference between the units, they may well sway buyers more than anything else.
The renovated corner apartments, which can be purchased separately or together from the same owner, are listed at only $100,000 apart. The gap between their ultimate selling prices is likely to be much bigger.
In the photos (above, the less expensive co-op), perhaps you can see why one kitchen (below, the costlier unit) might be responsible alone for a buyer’s willingness to pay more than for the other apartment . Continue reading