Wynwood 12-Story Office Building Proposed At 2500 N. Miami Ave, Designed By Kobi Karp

A 12-story office building proposed for Wynwood has been submitted to the city for review.

The infill development site is at the corner of NW 25th Street and North Miami Avenue, and will complement a residential building proposed by the same developer at 2400 N. Miami Ave.

The project will include over 99,000 square feet of office space, with floorplates ranging from 7,000 square feet to over 14,000 square feet on levels 2 through 12.

On the 8th story, a green amenity deck with a fitness room and conference center is planned, along with a rooftop terrace.

The ground floor of the building will have 5,704 square feet of retail and an office lobby.

No parking will be built on the site. Instead, it will be centralized within the garage at the residential building proposed by the developer at 2400 N. Miami Ave.

Kobi Karp is the architect, with East End Capital the developer.

The Wynwood Design Review Committee is scheduled to review the proposal at a meeting tomorrow (March 10).

 

 

 

 


34 Comments
most voted
newest oldest
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
Anonymous
1 year ago

Rather simple point:
400 here, 500 there, Another 300 on the next block. These parking totals add up to something substantial.

Is Wynnwood a walkable urban neighborhood? Or is it a car-centric suburban hot spot. I ask because if the City wasn’t able to improve the sidewalks and build bike lanes in the last 5 years how will they do so when thousands of additional cars come here daily?

Anonymous
1 year ago

This building literally has 0 parking…. Z E R O P A R K I N G

GFY
1 year ago

It has parking. It’s consolidated across the street with the residential development. It’s not ZERO parking, but I think it’s a major move in the right direction.

Anonymous
1 year ago

are you blind don’t you see people walking everywhere in wynnwood? if it was n’t walkable nobody would walk in this neighborhhod. wynwood is not in the suburbs and has very little in common with a suburban neighborhood

Anonymous
1 year ago

People walk around AFTER they arrive from elsewhere and park their cars. I know…I’m one of them.

Anonymous
1 year ago

No direction, no final goal. They’re designing downtown from DD to Brickell as if it were Miramar.

Anonymous
1 year ago

People walk Wynwood on a 24 hour basis! Are you blind? Problem is all the people walking around come from Kendall, Hialeah, North Miami etc. Where are they going to park their cars? Street parking is already a nightmare, even in the quiet parts where there are homeless smoking from their crack pipes (most recent experience on 22 & NW Miami Ct). Stop whining about the parking garages, they’re getting cars off the road quicker than people driving around looking for parking!

Anonymous
1 year ago

This building complements the area well, also the county needs to extend the metromover up north miami ave

Anonymous
1 year ago

The county should buy me a limo, because it would be cheaper and the likelihood of it actually happening is greater.

Anonymous
1 year ago

It’s Kobi Karp. What do you expect?

Anonymous
1 year ago

This is it

Anonymous
1 year ago

It looks like something Kobi Krap drew with pink eye. I don’t care if there’s no parking, Krap is crap.

Anonymous
1 year ago

This is it what?!!!

Anonymous
1 year ago

Miami Winning!!!

Anonymous
1 year ago

Gorgeous but what about the CBD?
The most centralized, best connected, totally pedestrianized, Metromover, Metrorail, buses, trolly, Brightline already there and nothing happening in terms of office spsce?

Anonymous
1 year ago

It’s an economics thing. South Florida population doesn’t justify FAANG tech companies and other fortune 500 companies to put offices in high rent districts like CBD/Brickell. This is the reason many more offices are going up in downtown Grove Gables and Wynwood. It’s like being hear downtown but with far lower prices. I don’t see this changing very soon unless our population down here gets far more educated than it is now (think MIT and Harvard grads not FIU and MDC grads).

The one exception is legal firms & international finance (most domestic finance seems to be clustered in Charlotte and NYC).

Anonymous
1 year ago

I like the architecture. What is needed is premium transportation to connect Wynwood, the Design District, and Little Haiti to Downtown Miami.

Anonymous
1 year ago

heard of Uber?

¯\_(ツ)_/¯
1 year ago

Nice!

Shawn Kouri
1 year ago

Finally. The area will now get more of a live work and play experience with more office spaces allowing it to be not just an iconic arts District but a location with art, residential apartments, and office spaces for those looking for employment opportunities for careers. That’s finally coming. Build it… this looks like something that can be built with modular construction.

Anonymous
1 year ago

Maybe use Shore Power?

Anonymous
1 year ago

How much parking does Shore Power require?

Anonymous
1 year ago

City of Miami rep here, please allow us 6-48 months to conduct a study and we will get back to you.

Optimist
1 year ago

This is good urban design. Retail at ground level and a bright, varied facade above. Well done.

Anonymous
1 year ago

I hope they realize what Wynwood is all about and the developers RESPECT the art.

Anonymous
1 year ago

There are some pretty large blank walls shown to the north of the facade where it abuts the PL. It would be nice to see some creativity in addressing that.

POLO
1 year ago

Good bye art galleries, nightclubs, hello condos, and office towers!

Anonymous
1 year ago

Why can’t they co-exist?

Anonymous
1 year ago

Let’s revisit this question when all is said and done.

¯\_(ツ)_/¯
1 year ago

I agree. Stuffy suit and tie types will take all the fun outta this area. This building is a better fit for downtown or Brickell IMHO,

Anonymous
1 year ago

I wear an suit and tie in wynwood and still have fun, your just an dirty slob.

Anonymous
1 year ago

That’s the way it goes. A district becomes artsy, so it attracts a crowd, then it becomes popular, so it attracts developers who market to high-end clients, and the artists get priced out. Until there is some sort of subsidy for artists, that evolution will continue to occur. Probably the only way to avoid it is to establish a system in which the neighborhood taxes itself to provide artist subsidies and that’s as likely to happen as the proverbial lead balloon.

Anonymous
1 year ago

another kobi krap project. no parking? are you receiving kickbacks from the towing company?

Anonymous
1 year ago

There goes the neighborhood.