Florida ID: 6396
340 South Ocean Blvd #3 D
This home has been sold
We have 1 similar home for sale.
- Approx. Sq. Ft.2,076
- Ocean view
Lowell House - Palm Beach, Florida - DIRECT OCEANFRONT BUILDING IN THE HEART OF PALM BEACH! THE UNIT IS LOCATED ON THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE BUILDING WITH PANORAMIC VIEWS OF THE OCEAN FROM TWO SIDES OF THE LIVING ROOM!THE WINDOWS HAVE BEEN JUST REPLACED WITH HURRICANE IMPACT WINDOWS! Fantastic Opportunity to Purchase a Large Unit, over 2000 Square Feet, in the Lowell House, one the Premier Buildings in the Center of the Town of Palm Beach! Awe-inspiring Views of the Beach & the Ocean are two Aspects of this One of a Kind chance to have Worth Avenue Shopping & Dining just a few minutes walk away! This residence is only waiting for the Right Buyers to add their personal touches! From the moment one enters this unit the possibilities of creating a Luxurious Residence from what are Truly "Good Bones" comes through Loud & Clear! The Foyer/Dining Area has been opened up to create an Inviting Dining room when needed & a Luxurious Foyer at the same time! The Grand Salon/Living room is 34 feet long with Gorgeous Parquet Floors & 6 Large Picture Windows the Surround the room with Light & Spectacular Views of the Ocean & Sunrises & Sunsets over the Atlantic! The Galley Kitchen is Large enough to Create a Great Functional Work Space for the most Proficient Gourmet! There is a Large Second Bedroom that is currently being used as a Den with Bookcases & Terrific views of the Ocean too! There is a convenient full Bath adjacent to it that acts as the Guest Bath as well! The Master Suite is unique in that the present owner converted the Compartmentalized Master Bath into two separate Baths, One with a Vanity & Built-in Tub & Shower & the other with a Vanity & a Stall Shower plus there is a Large Walk-in Closet! This is a Full Service Building & this unit is Priced to Sell!
According to early settler accounts, Palm Beach received its name from the shipwreck of the "Providencia."
The ship washed ashore in January of 1878 with a cargo of cocoanuts bound from Havana to Barcelona. Early settlers lost no time salvaging and planting the cocoanuts, which were not native to South Florida, hoping to launch the area into the commercial cocoanut industry. But this lush barrier island, 16 miles long and located 65 miles north of Miami, was destined for much bigger things. Its close proximity to the warm waters of the Gulf Stream produced a hothouse environment where the crème de la crème would flourish.