25 Edgewater Residences is located in Miami’s Edgewater neighborhood at 123 NE 25th Street, a quiet, private street that is also home to one of Miami’s most prominent spots for the practice of mindfulness and conscious living: “The Sacred Space.”
The Miami Design District is the city's hub for sophisticated fashion, design, architecture, and dining. Previously an overlooked area of the city beset by decades of urban decay, today the neighborhood is home to over 130 art galleries, showrooms, creative services, architecture firms, luxury fashion stores, antiques dealers, eateries and bars. The Miami Design district is the brainchild of visionary entrepreneur Craig Robins in partnership with global real estate investment and development fund L Real Estate.
Comprising the Wynwood and Edgewater neighborhoods, Midtown is home to Shops at Midtown, an outdoor shopping area that has become Miami's equivalent to New York's SOHO. It is home to many national retail brands such as Guess and Target, as well as local restaurants like Sakaya Kitchen and Angelina's Coffee & Juice. It is also a hub for creative industries from interior design to marketing agencies, and boasts several upscale apartment buildings. It is also home to Art Miami art fair, which takes place during Miami's Art Basel week.
Formerly the warehouse and manufacturing district of Greater Miami, developers have transformed Wynwood's neglected warehouses and unused buildings into art complexes, galleries, and performing art spaces. Gradually, numerous restaurants, cafes, and creative businesses of all sorts opened up in the neighborhood. Today, Wynwood is home to over 70 art galleries, a thriving fashion industry, and one of the largest open-air street-art installations in the world. In 2015, the American Planning Association included Wynwood in its list of America's Great Neighborhoods.
The neighborhood went through one of the most spectacular real estate booms in Miami's history. It is home to many of the city's newest and most emblematic high-rise residential towers, while preserving a good share of many historic early 20th century homes. It also boasts architectural landmarks, such as the MiMo-style Bacardi Building on NE 21 St and Biscayne Blvd. Edgewater enjoys a careful balance between luxury, high-quality offerings, and the celebration of an under-the-radar, no-frills, unpretentious lifestyle.
Only ten years ago, Miamians' relationship with the city's downtown was strictly business: you had to be there from nine to five, but you escaped as soon as you could. Today, its full-time population has soared almost 150 percent since 2000. Young professionals make up a large share of that population, and an avalanche of restaurants, cafes, and other businesses have followed them. Downtown is going through an important transformation driven by the effort of the city's authorities to make it a highly enjoyable, walkable, and livable neighborhood. This is also expected to significantly alleviate traffic in the city, as its main cause is people's commute in and out of the core.
Brickell has enjoyed a long-standing reputation as one of the largest and most dynamic financial districts in the United States. But during the last decade, Brickell became highly popular among millennials looking to live and play in the same neighborhood where they work. Expensive new restaurants, hotels, condos, and shops have popped up on every block ever since, earning Brickell the monicker of Miami's "Manhattan of the South." Business has also diversified beyond finance, with tech companies including Uber, Facebook, Expedia, and Skyscanner choosing Brickell for their South Florida offices.