565 Broome SoHo
Renzo Piano-designed condo to become first high-end residential Zero Waste Building in NYC. Pritzker Prize-winning architect Renzo Piano’s first residential building at 565 Broome Soho in New York City is the city’s first high-end residential Zero Waste Building. That eco-friendly distinction is achieved through ecological features such as ample daylighting, electric vehicle charging stations, and refillable water bottle stations created with the goal of eliminating all plastic water bottle use in the building. The light-filled, zero-waste condo will be sheathed in low-iron glass and embrace 360-degree panoramic views of the Hudson River, One World Trade Center and beyond.
Once a haven for a generation of modern artists, SoHo has become a center not only for retail, dining, and nightlife, but has continued as the nexus for arts and culture. With the transformation of the Hudson riverfront, outdoor recreation has also become part of the fabric of SoHo. 565 Broome SoHo’s luxury condominium residences mark a culmination within that neighbourhood's evolution, providing easy access to all of those amenities, even as it serves as a quiet retreat amidst the neighbourhood bustle.
The 30-story structure will soar above its smaller scale surroundings, providing sweeping views of the city and the Hudson River. The remarkable sunsets that colour the river and harbour will warm the residences at 565 Broome SoHo. Its materials will not only complement the historic context, but will also allow residents to take full advantage of the building’s panoramic views.
565 Broome SoHo is the result of a collaboration between Renzo Piano Building Workshop, the Paris interior design firm RDAI, and Italian developers, Bizzi & Partners Development. The European team brings a distinguished eye for craft and luxury, but, having overseen significant projects in New York, it also appreciates SoHo’s unique local character.
GU solution: Projecting Top-Hung hardware with a key-operated turn limiter. The turn limiter meets the requirements of the New York City Department of Health. (fall protection).