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259 56th Street NE

259 56th Street NE

Washington | DC

Offered at $349,000

Renovated in 2019, this semi-detached home has 2 bedrooms and 1 full bathroom on the upper level, with a half bath on the living level. This home is larger than many on the block at 939 square feet. Being semi-detached, it enjoys lots of light with new, dual-pane windows on three sides. The sizable kitchen has stainless steel appliances (gas range, microwave, refrigerator with ice maker, dishwasher), Quartz counters (easy to clean!) and a breakfast bar. There is also space for a table, or buffet cabinet. Porcelain, wood-look tile on the living level floor as well as contrasting large-format tile with a glass accent tile in a vertical stripe in the full bath. There are recessed lights. New landscaping with an expansive rear yard and shed.

Main Features

  • Renovated in 2019
  • 2 Bedrooms
  • 969 Square Feet (Per Draftsman)
  • 1 Full Bathrooms & 1 Half Bathroom (Living Level)
  • Semi-Detached, Windows on 3 Sides
  • Kitchen Features Stainless Steel Appliances & Quartz Counters Porcelain, Wood-Look Tile on Living Level
  • Contrasting Large-Format Tile with Glass Accent Tile in Full Bath
  • Double-Pane Windows
  • New Landscaping, Shed
  • Expansive Rear Yard

FLOOR PLAN

DEANWOOD

Deanwood is a neighborhood in Northeast Washington, D.C., bounded by Eastern Avenue to the northeast, Kenilworth Avenue to the northwest, Division Avenue to the southeast, and Nannie Helen Burroughs Avenue to the south.

One of Northeast’s oldest neighborhoods, Deanwood’s relatively low-density, small wood-frame and brick homes, and dense tree cover give it a small-town character that is unique in the District of Columbia. Much of its housing stock dates from the early 20th century. Several well-known African-American architects, including William Sidney Pittman and Howard D. Woodson, and many skilled local craftsmen designed and built many of its homes.[1] The neighborhood was once home to Nannie Helen Burroughs, an early civil rights leader and the founder of the National Training School for Women and Girls, an independent boarding school for African-American girls founded in 1909 and located on 50th Street, NE. Marvin Gaye (1939–1984) was also born and raised in this neighborhood. From 1921 to 1940, Deanwood was also home to Suburban Gardens (50th and Hayes NE), a black-owned amusement park that served thousands of African-American residents during a time of racial segregation.

It is served by the Deanwood Metro station on the Orange Line.

259 56th Street NE Washington, DC

SHOWING SCHEDULE

Sunday, April 14th from 1-3pm

With over $250 million dollars in sales and 20 years of experience, the District Residential Group team creates innovative strategies for our clients buying and selling property in the District of Columbia, Virginia and Maryland. We uniquely tailor our services to each of our clients’ circumstances, remaining in constant communication as a team in order to ensure consistent coverage that sets a new standard. We understand that every home is unique, it tells a story and so should the marketing.