15 Willett St
This is an Elevator Building.
15 Willett St is located in Downtown, a neighborhood in Manhattan.
15 Willett St is a Elevator Building in Manhattan's Downtown near Broome Street and Pitt Street.
In addition, residents filed 29 noise complaints, 1 filth complaint, and 2 street quality complaints.
As for neighborhood change, records show 4 demolitions and 14 new building developments in the area within the past year.
The closest subway access includes the F, J, M, and Z at Norfolk St & Delancey St, there are 2 Citi Bike stations nearby, and the typical wait time for a taxi at 15 Willett St is 12 minutes.
As for the demographics around 15 Willett St, the median age is 43, 37% of residents are married, and 22% of residents have at least one child. The median individual full-time income is about $63,099 and about 23% of adults here have a bachelor's degree or higher. Registered voters in this building are 93% Democrat.
This address is zoned for New York City Public Schools, which is rated below average overall. You can see individual ratings and program information on nearby schools like New Explorations Into Science, Tech And Math High School, New Explorations Into Science, Tech And Math High School, and New Explorations Into Science, Tech And Math High School in the report below.
Regarding weather, the average summer temperature is 76.5°F, while the average winter temperature is 32.6°F. The average annual rainfall is 46.1 inches and the average annual snowfall is 25.8 inches.
A lot of new buildings can mean major changes in store for a neighborhood, both positive and negative. They can be a sign of a rapidly developing (and safer) area about to experience a surge in popularity or of an overheated market flooded with an oversupply of new housing.
Is the neighborhood around this building filled with the post-college party crowd, overrun with young parents and strollers, or more senior-friendly? Is it a wealthier area, an up-and-coming neighborhood, or a bit on the grittier side?
You should supervise your children in the coming hours and monitor changes in air quality
Since we inhale more air during sports, you should keep track of changes in air quality for the next few hours
People with health sensitivities should monitor the air quality in the next few hours
The air quality is still good - we'll keep you updated if things get worse