In the rich fresh meadows, Queens, a four-bedroom house that has long been considered an eye-light by surrounding residents – and marketed with a viral collection of “the scariest photos ever” – Sold for $ 720,000, which Post has learned.
According to property records filed with the city earlier this month, the deal closed in September for a 2,640-square-foot home at 506 196 St. The buyer, who was listed as Great Neck-based Elmhurst 92 LLC, bought the home for $ 108,888 from its $ 828,888 listing price – the latter of which also shocked viewers for the home’s extensive decryption status.
The buyer, contacted via the listing brokerage, declined to comment on the purchase.
Although positive features include the size of its room, a perch on a prominent 4,912-square-foot corner and a location in a leading public school district, all the reasons for its high original ticket price – the listing images showed a real house of horrors I gave a glimpse
Most notably, a frightening picture of the kitchen glued and covered with dirt counters, white cabinets that took on an aged yellow color, seemingly dead vines rising through a window and pieces of tile disappearing from the floor. Were visible Part of the roof of the living room nearby fell down and lay bare. The bathroom had mold-covered vanities and tubs, and a clear entertaining area with a filthy chimney and badly stained hardwood flooring.
“Home is not in a livable condition”, Douglas Elliman listing agent W. Kenny Thongpanich said in the marketing statement. The specific reasons behind the property’s terrible size remain unclear.
“[The owners] It was clearly inaccessible for an extended period of time, ”he told the First Post. “It’s just a lack of maintenance to say the least.”
“It’s a beautiful neighborhood, and home [is] Terrible, “an area resident who refused to provide his name for privacy reasons told the Post in June. “I don’t know what happened in that house, why did they put it that way – or why the city didn’t do anything about it.. I’m sure, because of the price, nobody would buy that kind of house.” Wants. ”
A unit named DCG Realty LLC purchased the pad in 2005 for $ 675,000 from a man named Michael Robinson, who died in 2007.
Under the new ownership, it is unclear whether the property will be renovated or demolished. City building department records show no filament for the proposed work – but they show that previous complaints have focused on the nearly 10-foot-tall empty hydrogen gas tanks placed there for an unknown reason.
If one aspect new owners can see further, it is a quaint neighborhood environment.
“[The block] Is peaceful, “a neighbor who grew up on the street – and who declined to mention his name – told the Post in June.” You never hear any sirens. ”