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Right now in this post I want to show you how Nate Berkus has turned this woman’s 250 sq. ft. micro apartment in NYC into a gorgeous tiny palace with storage galore throughout.

The kitchen was renovated with state of the art space saving appliances. One of the most unique parts of the home is how Nate used wall to wall floral curtains to create hidden storage (see below).

Now every square inch of Martha’s apartment is being properly utilized with appropriate storage and decor. See for yourself below and let me know what your thoughts are on it in the comments.

250 Sq. Ft. NYC Micro Apartment Turned into Tiny Palace


Image © Oprah

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In this post you’ll get to tour two tiny apartments in NYC where residents are living large in their small spaces.

The first is a couple who were able to purchase a 220 sq. ft. micro apartment for $160,000 in the city (that’s a good deal in NYC). They converted it into quite the beautiful, luxurious space (as you’ll see).

The second is a woman who rents in the city and although she doesn’t have the most luxurious apartment or furnishings she’s happy because she can easily walk to her favorite places.

Living Large in Tiny Apartments


Images © Jonathan Williamson/YouTube

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This micro apartment / studio in New York City is a great example of simple living in the big apple.

Or any city for that matter. It’s a one room space with full kitchen and bathroom in a great location in NYC.

You’re right in Hell’s Kitchen.. Two blocks away from Broadway and Times Square.

The apartment has some nice stylish features as well as some space saving tricks that I’ll show you below.

Micro Apartment Studio in NYC for Rent

Images: Airbnb

As soon as you walk in you’re greeted by the open floor plan with living room and bedroom all-in-one. Immediately to your left is a nicely placed shoe rack. Turn around and there’s your kitchen and bathroom. If you’re interested, let me show you the rest below:

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I’m so excited to show you this micro apartment in NYC that was photographed by David Engelhardt for Dwell Magazine.

Living in a place like NYC forces you to make the most of the space you have. That’s why the city is filled with so many fascinating small spaces, like this one.

Micro Apartment in NYC

How much can you fit into 240 square feet? This apartment/studio will give you a great idea of what might be possible in just about any small living space.

This masterfully designed space was designed and created by Brooklyn architect Tim Seggerman with inspiration from furniture designer George Nakashima.


Photo by David Engelhardt via Dwell

The entire apartment is a master class in finish carpentry: There are cabinets of cypress and bamboo; a gently chamfered ash-and-beech staircase; flooring of quartered white oak; a desk of red birch slats that slips out into the living space. The lighting in the loft, much of it recessed behind panels of papyrus, lends the space a subtlety that doubles the sense of warmth. “It’s basically a piece of woodwork,” says Seggerman. “I’m very proud of that.” (Source)

Read the rest of our post and get the rest of the apartment tour below:

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no-impact-man-documentaryYesterday I watched the No Impact Man Documentary. It was an interesting look at what a family would have to go through to really let go of everything that’s familiar and do what’s right for the environment.

It’s about a family husband, wife and young daughter who go completely all out in New York City. They started to use bicycles, shut off their power, bought and ate only locally grown food, composted, got rid of TV, didn’t buy anything new, etc.

By watching you could see how difficult it was for them to give up much of these things. But as it continues you begin seeing how they benefit from all of the changes…

They start spending more time together, having fun doing simple things, they go outside more, become healthier, support the local farmers and cause nearly zero waste.

What I learned from the film is that we cannot do everything because it can be too extreme for ourselves and everyone around us. Especially in an NYC apartment. But we can do what we can, and we should do more little by little.

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