Residential sales launch for mixed-use Miami Beach development URBIN

by Lindsey Wells

Residential sales have officially launched for URBIN, a mixed-use development that will combine residential, commercial, lifestyle and working spaces all under one roof.

Backed by Miami-based real estate company Location Ventures, URBIN will unite design-forward residences with all-inclusive coworking spaces, wellness amenity programming, social activities and lifestyle-oriented retail shops, according to a press release. 

Units are available for short- or long-term rent.

URBIN’s first location in Miami Beach secured reservations for 60% of its units in the first 30 days of pre-sales. Plans to launch pre-sales for a second location in Coconut Grove will soon follow to meet growing demand, with additional locations planned for key markets throughout the U.S.

Priced from $400,000, residences will range from studios to four-bedroom residences in Miami Beach and studios to six-bedrooms in Coconut Grove. Both locations will feature fewer than 100 units to allow for a tailored and more private living experience, according to the release. ONE Sotheby’s International Realty is exclusively handling URBIN sales and marketing. 

Condos are fully furnished and feature stainless steel appliances and ample storage space. In addition, residents will have access to housekeeping, room service and valet along with on-site food and beverage services and a rooftop pool deck with green spaces and lounge areas.

UBRIN will provide owners access to a lease-back program that allows them to stay on the property for up to 90 nights per year. While away, the residence is professionally managed by the brand and available for rent.

“URBIN celebrates a new way of living by bringing people together through home, work and wellness in a single setting,” said Rishi Kapoor, CEO of Location Ventures. “Through integrating quality design, technology, wellness and social programming, we’re hoping to foster community and enable a high quality of life in these city-centric ‘urban’ neighborhoods.”

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