Rental: 263 Grand Street

Photos credit: Ann Stratton

Here is your chance to live in a brand new renovated building at 263 Grand Street!

4 units: 3 are 1-bedroom and one studio. The studio and the 1st floor one-bedroom both have access to the extra deep fenced-in backyard. Second and third floor apartments have mountain and partial river views. 

The apartments all feature brand new kitchens and baths, many original period details such as marble mantles and crown moldings. The studio has its own laundry room. Shared laundry in basement for the other tenants. 

The rent is 1500/mo for the one bedrooms and 1250/mo for the studio. That includes heat and hot water. Tenant pays own electricity. The open house will be this Sunday December 8th from 2pm to 4pm. Private viewings can also be arranged by emailing

Below are images from the various apartments. You will definitely want to see it in person!

One Comment

  • Beautiful work. The asking rent is reasonable and is equivalent to, on an inflation adjusted basis, to the $550 rent + heat I was paying for my first apartment, also one bedroom, in the mid 80s. The debates of “affordable” housing are too heavily weighted toward the housing inflation component. Fact is, where as housing inflation has kept at a somewhat steady rate, wage inflation has been lagging behind it and most other economic components. It takes skilled labor to renovate and maintain a house such as 263 Grand Street. Skilled labor requires a minimum of compensation , else quality declines. Of course the “regulators” need their vig as well, adding more costs. A owner of such a property is taking on the risk of expending his or her capital and as such needs to be compensated for it, else it will be expended otherwise. It amazes me that, after decades of government fiscal and monetary policy intervention, many seek to blame the current “wealth” disparities on a “free market”. Most relative example…the equivalent of $500 billion will be injected into the banking system by mid January via the Federal Reserve, the equivalent of a 35% annual inflation rate relative to the gdp. Does this not trickle down to the street? What do we hear from our “representatives”…crickets. Sooooooo…