Upper East Side

Click on the map to toggle between neighborhoods.
Financial District Battery Park City TriBeCa Chinatown SoHo Little Italy Lower East Side East Village Greenwich Village West Village Gramercy Park Murray Hill Flatiron Chelsea Midtown East Midtown West Upper East Side Upper West Side Harlem Upper Manhattan Greenpoint Williamsburg Bed-Stuy DUMBO Clinton Hill Fort Greene Downtown Brooklyn Heights Boerum Hill Cobble Hill Carroll Gardens Red Hook Prospect Heights Park Slope Other Brooklyn Astoria/Ditmas Long Island City Other Queens
Sales Market Snapshot
  • Studio
    $929 PPSF
    131 Units
    $474,634 AVG P
  • 1 BR
    $996 PPSF
    376 Units
    $836,053 AVG P
  • 2 BR
    $1,407 PPSF
    449 Units
    $1,967,257 AVG P
  • 3 BR
    $1,687 PPSF
    301 Units
    $3,625,476 AVG P
  • 4+ BR
    $2,273 PPSF
    255 Units
    $8,656,390 AVG P
  • TH
    $2,199 PPSF
    81 Units
    $15,818,973 AVG P
Total Number of sale Listings

1593
28.2%
2 BR
23.6%
1 BR
18.9%
3 BR
16.0%
+4 BR
8.2%
Studio
5.1%
TH
Rental Market Snapshot
  • Studio
    $59 PPSF
    149 Units
    $2,459 AVG R
  • 1 BR
    $52 PPSF
    341 Units
    $3,462 AVG R
  • 2 BR
    $56 PPSF
    204 Units
    $6,256 AVG R
  • 3 BR
    $69 PPSF
    87 Units
    $11,004 AVG R
  • 4+ BR
    $72 PPSF
    39 Units
    $26,227 AVG R
Total Number of rental Listings

820
41.6%
1 BR
24.9%
2 BR
18.2%
Studio
10.6%
3 BR
4.8%
+4 BR
question  Market Pulse Disclaimer

Stretching from East 59th Street all the way up to 110th Street, from Fifth Avenue eastward to the river, the elite Upper East Side exemplifies New York City without the “edge.” For many class conscious residents, there’s simply no other place to live. Since the late 1800s, it has been the place for Manhattanites who value the cachet of their address, as well as for those who truly appreciate the serenity, charm and rich architecture inherent in the neighborhood’s personality.

The 1990 Census claimed that the Upper East Side had the highest per capita income of any urban quarter in the nation. Not surprising, as the area is filled with fine restaurants, world-class shopping along Madison Avenue, plus the clusters of lawyers, advertising and public relations managers, management consultants, entertainment promoters and economists who seem to have established their businesses and residences here.

Certainly, alongside Central Park, between Fifth & Lexington Avenues up to about 96th Street or so, the trappings of wealth are apparent everywhere, from the well-kept buildings, children with nannies or in private-school uniforms, limousines, dog walkers, etc. But like any other New York neighborhood, this too is one that’s diverse, with plenty of local residents who take great pride in the area yet live more modestly. Living on the Upper East Side reminds one of suburbia without the lawn, the commute or the driveway. The Upper East Side is home to the most expensive real estate in the world, with Park Avenue in particular lined with multi-million-dollar homes