Sold-Out Brickell Heights To Begin Closings Within Weeks

Closings are set to begin at the twin-tower Brickell Heights within two weeks.

Related Group president Carlos Rosso told The Next Miami that a TCO issuance and closings are now expected on June 7.

Earlier this year, the developer announced that all 690 units at Brickell Heights were sold out.

Construction for the project began almost exactly three years ago, in June 2014.

 

(Photos from April):

 

 

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Anonymous

More interested in what fast-casual cuisine is going on the ground floor.

Anonymous

DIRT would be perfect for that location.

Marc305

I’ve been to DIRT, food is good, but I’m not sure if they could afford the crazy high rent this location will surely have.

Anonymous

pretty sure dirt is moving into mary brickell village

Anonymous

A new and improved BK

Anonymous

Remember the Whopper Bar?

Jose

Your Whopper your way 🙂

Anonymous

There were rumors here last year about a Chipotle. Any news on that? Although I love my Coyo.

Marc305

“Sold-Out Brickell Heights”…. and that is why the Burger King Plaza’s days are numbered. The demand for people to live and/or invest in the heart of Brickell is still high.

Marc306

The site is for sale. Bring dat $$$$

Informed

There is a project designed by NBWW on that site. It was shown on Curbed Miami February 9th this year.

William

These buildings look Great… I like the design. Tough but refined..

Anonymous

They did a good job of hiding the massive parking garage. Any views from the alley behind the building?

Anonymous

Buildings are looking good.. looking forward to end of construction on S. Miami Ave.

Anonymous

Related is always reliable …….I am curious to see what happen now with all the future resales and rents , and how will be the market impacted .

Anonymous

Lord that excuse for “art” is so loud and off-putting to the beautiful towers. Something like a green wall or all glass would have looked so much better.

Marc305

Agreed, however it still looks better than the 4th grade art class project that is on SLS Brickell.

Anonymous

Everyone is complaining about the “art” but in a few years when this area is finished, the same people will be posing for pics in front of it just like the basics do in wynwood now. Love the mural just like SLS Brickell. I guess the people who bought in the building did too :p

Anonymous

Except Brickell and Wynwood are apples and oranges. Also, who will take selfies with this “art” in the background when the towers are far more awe-inspiring in the first place?

Anonymous

These look better than I thought seeing them in the flesh now. This generation’s Plaza.

Gringo

Loving Brickell…Time to buy

Anonymous

Great project…had the chance to peep inside the lobbies and they are looking great!!
superb pedestrian activation with all the Ground floor retail
Super cool urban feel with all that retail around it.

Anonymous

I think it’d look better without the “art” on the podium.

Anonymous

Agree!

Alpina

totally agree with you…the so called ‘art’. i was cheapest solution to ‘decorate’ a massive pedestal…i don’t need to wait 5 years to hate it and get tired of this massive tackiness….however, i love the towers

Alpina

I also love how this area is looking, I totally see the big city vibe, now Mary Brickell Village needs a facelift

Anonymous

Indeed
Why? Why? Why are architects and developers insisting on a pseudo, tacky Mediterranean theme for Miami?
It doesn’t fit, it’s so out of place. Look at CocoWalk.
Thank God the new design is getting rid of the Hate It theme.

Anonymous

I’d choose kitschy architecture over a cheap modernist mess any day. CocoWalk’s renovation looks alright, but the new office component is said mess. We’re not robots or pretentious intellectuals. We like things that are nice to look at. Move to Brasilia or Tel Aviv if you want to live in a modernist la la land. Miami was built by Mediterranean, West Indies, Neoclassical, etc. architecture for most its history, not some modern architectural niche today mass-produced by a few.

Anonymous

Why can we just have variety? That’s my preference. I would like to see great modernist buildings and great Mediterranean buildings. I dont want to live in a city of all modernist or all Mediterranean buildings. Diversity is the spice of life.

Anonymous

Where is your sense of appreciation? You obviously have never been to the Mediterranean. I certainly don’t mind said style but the majority of stuff being built here has nothing to do with that style.

aceraroja

“Miami was built by Mediterranean, West Indies, Neoclassical, etc. architecture for most its history, not some modern architectural niche today mass-produced by a few.”

You’re kidding, right? South Florida is famous for its modernism, not cheap stucco-covered foam cut-outs of past architectural styles like Mary Brickell Village, which is basically a circular strip mall. My main problem is outside of some nice things in the Gables, Mediterranean Revival architecture is typically VERY poor. Modern architecture, as in the cities you referenced above and really, every city in this hemisphere, is wonderful if done right. Miami’s 70s and 80s stuff was often incredible and unique. Ironically the concrete turd-dumper Tibor Hollo built some excellent things early in his career, like where the Venezuelan Consulate and Diario las Américas is now. The worst crap scarring the Grove these days are those awful twin Med townhouses and the lame Bass Pro Shopsesque faux-Bahamian homes here and there, though honestly the modern white boxes are really really bad too. Maybe Miami is just full of tacky people? Hahahahahaha

hahaha
hah

Hm.

Anonymous

What modernism is South Florida famous for outside of champagne-sipping architecture critics? Apart from Miami Beach’s Art Deco, the average person only knows about Miami Beach Art Deco and 1980s Miami Vice Postmodern Architecture which would be considered tacky according to your logic.

aceraroja

And better yet without a podium, but hey.