The Miami Design District, a unique, 18 square block "community of design" just north of downtown Miami, and ten minutes from South Beach and the airport, is fast becoming the center of the home furnishings and interior design industry in South Florida. Holly Hunt, Knoll, Poliform, Luminaire Contract, Waterworks, Via Solferino, Fantini Mosaici/Emporio San Firenze, Forecast, Protomaster & Company, bulthaup, Ann Sacks, Campaniello/Cassina, Bussandri, British Khaki, Kartell, NOW, Poltrona Frau and Mia Cucina are among the companies that have showrooms in the Miami Design District.
In addition to being the location of choice for furniture and design showrooms, the Miami Design District has also attracted a number of art galleries, design and architecture firms. Galleries include: Bernice Steinbaum Gallery, Daniel Azoulay Gallery, Silvana Facchini Gallery, Andres Pesqueria Gallery, Adamar Fine Arts and Casas Reigner Gallery. Designers and creative talent such as architect Alison Spear, Chad Oppenheim, HOK, Matthew McDonald, NuHouse, and photographer Iran Issa-Khan have studios in the Design District, as well. The development plan for the District as a pedestrian-friendly community is based on a policy of altering the way consumers think about interior design; demystifying the process and the sources by opening the showrooms to the public as well as to the trade.
The neighborhood's vision for a rejuvenated Design District, responsive to its historic and urban context, was facilitated by an urban master plan developed by the renowned planners Andres Duany and Elizabeth Plater-Zyberk. Several other architects and designers have participated, including Walter Chatham, Hariri and Hariri, Juan Lezcano, Terence Reilly, and Alison Spear.
The renaissance of the Design District can be largely attributed to Dacra president Craig Robins' dedication to creating a real neighborhood for the design industry and to his commitment to the unity of design, art and architecture.
Miami Design District Condos
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|Price Range||Units||Views||Year Built|
14951 & 15051 Royal Oaks Lane
|$369,000 - $699,000||160||City||2007|
4250 Biscayne Blvd
|$399,500 - $650,000||167||Bay and City||2015|
1800 NE 114 Street
|$324,900 - $650,000||220||Bay and City||1975|
720 NE 62nd Street
|$3,500,000 - $3,500,000||45||Bayfront||2008|
11111 & 11113 Biscayne Blvd
|$197,000 - $1,295,000||162||Bay and City||1968 to 1982|
17301 & 17111 Biscayne Blvd
|$1,050,000 - $2,499,000||468||Intracoastal||2016|
13899 Biscayne Boulevard
|$1,036,250 - $1,297,500||254||City||2025|
455 NE 39th St
|$777,000 - $1,295,000||38||Bay and City||2018|
2411 Laguna Circle
|$937,900 - $2,111,900||303||Bay and City||2024|
720 NE 69th Street
|$897,000 - $1,250,000||66||Bay and City||1972|
780 NE 69thStreet
|$349,000 - $1,488,000||235||Bay and City||1982|
3900 Biscayne Blvd.
|$599,000 - $1,180,000||198||Bay and City||2020|
1000 & 2000 Quayside
|$339,000 - $700,000||785||Bay and City||1981 & 1982|