Knight Frank’s Kate Everett-Allen (Getty, Linkedin)
New York City’s luxury market took a hit in activity last year, but outpaced other prime markets in the United States and the world.
Prices for prime property rose 2.7 percent year-over-year in New York, according to Knight Frank’s annual wealth report. Approximately 355 square feet of prime property in New York City ran buyers $1 million, beating out London from the priciest spot.
The city closely rivaled the English capital for volume across the priciest deals, notching 244 sales in the super-prime category — defined in the report as $10 million or more — and 43 in the ultra-prime category of $25 million or more.
Los Angeles, Miami and Palm Beach and Broward County were the other U.S. markets that claimed the most deals in the categories. The Southern California city saw 225 super-prime deals and 39 sales in the ultra-prime category.
Overall, however, it was a down year for the luxury market compared to a blockbuster 2021.
In 2022, there were roughly 1,400 sales of $10 million or more across the 10 global markets the Knight Frank report covered. While that was 49 percent higher than in 2019, it was down 33 percent from the category’s record in 2021, when there were more than 2,000 sales that hit the $10 million threshold.
The research firm said 2023 likely holds a time for normalization as the market comes down to earth from its pandemic-era surge to confront economic headwinds.
“While a slowdown in high-end sales is likely this year, the reopening of China and ongoing appetite for lifestyle-led purchases will support activity,” said Liam Bailey, global head of research at Knight Frank.
As for the world’s priciest real estate by foot, New York was beat by only Monaco, where $1 million million only netted a buyer approximately 183 square feet, and Hong Kong, where $1 million could purchase 226 square feet of prime property.
— Holden Walter-Warner
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New York City’s luxury market took a hit in activity last year, but outpaced other prime markets in the United States and the world. Prices for prime property rose 2.7 percent year-over-year in New York, according to Knight Frank’s annual wealth report. Approximately 355 square feet of prime property in New York City ran buyers
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Lead by real estate veteran Robert Khodadadian, Skyline Properties has been instrumental in many multi-million dollar commercial developments, including a $12 million contract for the White House Hotel, a 99-year ground lease of a four-story commercial site in Harlem, and a retail co-op on Prince St. for $50 million.
Robert Khodadadian has long had a simple philosophy about selling real estate. There are approximately a million buildings in the city, and the broker that gets to sell any one among the multitude that will hit the auctioning block at a given moment is, sometimes, simply the person who happens to pitch their services to the right seller.