Renderings Revealed For 2200 Brickell Condo Building

Plans for a residential condo project called 2200 Brickell have just been revealed.

According to a fact sheet, 2200 Brickell will rise 5 stories and include:

  • 105 residences
  • amenities
  • above ground parking on all levels with direct access to residences

Prices will start at $1 million, with a deposit reaching 40% at top off (with the remaining 60% at closing).

Aria Development Group, Largo, and Place Projects are the developers.

Revuelta is the architect, with ODA New York handling interior design.

 

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Anonymous
2 months ago

Stunning design! Now this is what ultra-luxury looks like. Low-mid rise developments offer the ultimate luxury experience. Residents have their own parking access. Limited units and height means less crowds and better maintenance service. I’d love to buy a unit as my next investment.

Azarius
2 months ago

Giving sort of fifth vibes

Anonymous
2 months ago

South of fifth?

Azarius
2 months ago

South of 5Ave south beach

Anonymous
2 months ago

Stunning! I hoped it’d develop into row house height with retail ground floor. It will be a modern low rise metropolitan community. Clusters like this would fit nicely in transition zones to the south and west within and around Brickell.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Low rises offer easier access in and out; more square footage of amenities for less people; greater availability to utilize those amenities; more privacy; quicker attention from maintained; increased sense of community; easier parking; and connectedness to the surrounding environment.

Anonymous
2 months ago

“As cities around the world struggle with solutions to the housing shortage that faces many communities, one urban building typology has been floated for decades that might increase housing units without reducing quality of life: low-rise, high-density. Emerging in the 1960s and 70s as an antidote to the severe “tower in the park” model offered by Le Corbusier and others, this housing typology had the potential to overcome some of the downsides of massive urban renewal in its emphasis on livable scale and community context.

Low-rise, high-density housing attempts to combine the best elements of both urban and suburban development schemes: a multitude of public transportation options, access to urban services, moderate scale, public open space and individualized dwellings. It can therefore reduce sprawl and efficiently use the limited space found in the urban environment, while also maintaining the street grid and pedestrian pathways.”

https://architizer.com/blog/inspiration/collections/low-rise-high-density/

Anonymous
2 months ago

Why they don’t build skyscrapers on the west side of the southern part of Brickell south of 15 st?

Anon
2 months ago

better maintenance still isn’t good enough. poor Zaha’s building was barely finished. with those lights adjacent to the street either being burnt-out, flickering on and off, or the wrong color. Shameful

Not Anonymous
2 months ago

I saw the buildings being demolished a few weeks ago. Definitely an upgrade!!! Hopefully this becomes a trend for all the townhouses in South Brickell! Some really need to be replaced!!!

Anonymous
2 months ago

This is the perfect height!

Developers and city should work together to add more low/mid rise developments like this throughout the southern and western segments of Brickell.

Dense tall urbanization without limitation leads to more traffic in Brickell and lower quality, views, community, and air space. I do think we need a some tall sky rises mixed in to all of Brickell, but let them stand out and be featured in the skyline by adding low/mid rise ultra-luxury haute-couture residences like this around the taller dense buildings.

That would ensure a beautiful scaled skyline and preserve a sense of community so people maintain the expanding neighborhood nicely.

Anonymous
2 months ago

“This is the perfect height!”

That just you and others who think you opinion.

Anonymous
2 months ago

By “others,” you mean what this area was zoned for by planning professionals?

Azure
2 months ago

Miami needs more boutique sized condos like this.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Couldn’t agree more! They started developing them in western Brickell and hopefully there will be more there and across the outer perimeter of Brickell, because that is what the market and community want.

bob
2 months ago

Bravo! finally we have a develper with taste

Casey
2 months ago

Nice

Anon
2 months ago

Another great ODA project. Bringing that high quality Fort Lauderdale architecture to Miami.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Agree! Let’s bring ODA more into Brickell. Spruce up the design competition so the local firms don’t keep regurgitating the same looks one after the next.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Are the corners curved? It will look nice.

Anon
2 months ago

Love this !

Anonymous
2 months ago

Hopefully not before the ACE can help prevent that from happening.

wanderer34
2 months ago

Hopefully South Brickell becomes not necessarily a supertall or high-rise district, but hopefully a midrise district in the near future. Not a fan of this project due to the lowrise nature, but as for South Brickell, midrases are the future!

Michael
2 months ago

It’s hard to tell from the pictures. Where is the pedestrian entrance. Is the automobile entrance from Brickell or a side street.

Anonymous
2 months ago

This is way too short for brickell, should be at least three times the height

Anonymous
2 months ago

Maybe in the north / east corners (with Southside Park being the center) – the south / east corners should scale down and were planned as transition zones.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Agreed! What were they thinking? and what a missed opportunity for profit when the zoning clearly allows for taller

MINDSET
2 months ago

I can’t believe that the people who are always talking about PARKS are now rooting for this short squat building that takes up land that can be used for hanging out instead of building something taller that uses less of a footprint?

Anonymous
2 months ago

Right, tall building stacked against tall building builds less a foot print? There has to be variation of height to make sure air/light flows throughout and doesn’t turn the city into a ghetto.

We do want parks but along the eastern bay, northern riverfront, western borders to utilize and beautify the highway zone, and central to maintain space between denser high rises and build a community among residents.

Along the southern and western portions of brickell low mid rises are ideal for transition residential zones.

Anonymous
2 months ago

This is too far out of the beaten path for a park Mindset. Parks should go in the central denser sections where all the high rises are going up, so that people have green open air/sunny places to gather. Parks are also for community events, like farmer’s markets, yoga, and music. Low rises are perfect for the transition zones in southern and western Brickell, with some iconic midlevel rises to accent the neighborhood and give people a statement architectural piece to look up to.

MINDSET
2 months ago

Look, I’ve seen idjits on this site clamoring for parks any and EVERY WHERE in Miami.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Understandable, this location though is right between two large parks, Alice and Simpson. I think it’s reasonable to want parks but not every three blocks.

Anonymous
2 months ago

They say that the height of the tallest buildings show what a society values. In earlier cities, it used to be the church steeple. In DC, it is the Capital building. Let’s make the highest points in our developing city something we can all look up to and praise.

Anonymous
2 months ago

Maybe because you can’t build much taller in South Brickell, apart from along the bay and SW 3rd Street? It’s intended to be a transition zone between Brickell north of SW 15th Road.