Redefining Wellness Real Estate in Wall Street

At the Wellness Real Estate & Communities Symposium, Robert D. Henry Architects and LIV co-presented their groundbreaking project to transform the commercial office building at 40 Broad Street in Wall Street, New York into a state-of-the-art residential “Wellness Tower.” This ambitious endeavor reimagines urban living by integrating wellness – as the new luxury – into 158 converted condominium units, setting a new standard for health-centered real estate.

designed to offer a serene retreat from the bustling city life

Robert D. Henry Architects, renowned for their innovative designs that promote wellness and holistic living, collaborated with LIV to convert the under-utilized office space into a sanctuary of health and comfort.

The transformed building features a range of well-being amenities, each designed to enhance the health and longevity of its occupants through sustainable practices.

A highlight of the Wellness Tower was its award-winning spa, designed to offer a serene retreat from the bustling city life.

The spa included hydrotherapy pools, a meditation/quiet room, a fitness center, and a roof-top solarium, all meticulously crafted to promote relaxation and rejuvenation. The emphasis on wellness extends beyond physical health to encompass mental and emotional well-being, creating a holistic environment for residents.

Additionally, the project incorporated the RC – Reserve Cut restaurant, which has earned the reputation as NYC’s #1 fine dining kosher establishment. The restaurant’s sophisticated menu and elegant ambiance contribute to the overall luxurious experience of living in the Wellness Tower.

This project by Robert D. Henry Architects and LIV exemplifies the future of urban living, where “wellness becomes the new luxury”.

The presentation at the symposium highlighted the innovative approach and health-centric planning involved in transforming 40 Broad Street, an underutilized office building into a beacon of wellness real estate, setting a much needed benchmark for residential development within urban centers.