Private Investigator in Astor Row Manhattan, NY
- Accident Investigations
- Asset Search
- Background Checks
- Business to business service
- Cheating Spouse
- Child Custody
- Civil Investigations
- Computer and Internet Investigations
- Custody Investigations
- Divorce service
- Financial and Insurance Fraud
- Find People
- Forensic consultant
- Harassment and Stalking
- Identity Theft & Vehicle Tracking
- Infidelity and Cheating Spouse
- Insurance Investigations
- Interviewing (SIU)
- Missing Persons & Skip Tracing
- Private investigator
- Process server
- Social Media
- Worker's Compensation
Astor Row Manhattan, NY Private Investigator and Process Server
Astor Row is the name given to the group of row houses located adjacent to each other in central Manhattan Harlem in New York City. There are approximately 28 single-family homes positioned in a row between Malcolm X Boulevard and Fifth and Lenox Avenues belonging to the south side along West 130th Street.
This row of houses was the first striking adjoining houses to be built in the area, which have a particular and attractive design created by designer Charles Buek. All are single-family homes with wooden porches and side and front patios, as well as away from the street. This set of features make them a rarity in Manhattan but turn has a unique vibe not found in other neighborhoods in the district.
Between 1880 and 1883, three-story red brick houses built on $10,000 worth of land purchased in 1844 by John Jacob Astor. From there comes the name of the neighborhood, in honor of its founder. The construction of the terraced houses was carried out in three stages and William Backhouse Astor, Jr., Astor’s grandson, oversaw the development of the construction plan and was the driving force behind the entire project.
The row houses are almost identical as the first group of houses are connected at the back that goes from house 24 to 60, while the rest of the group formed by the homes between 8 and 20 are independent pairs. Thanks to the peaceful environment of the area, the houses of Astor Row seem to belong to a quiet southern village. On August 11, 1981, these houses in the area designated New York City monuments.