Washington | DC

WaterWorks Hand-Crafted Faucets & Shower Fixtures
Mirabelle Deep-Soaking Tub
Rain Shower Head
Dual-Flush, Eco-Friendly Toilet
Floating Vanity

WaterWorks Hand-Crafted Faucets & Shower Fixtures
Walk-In Shower
Rain Shower Head
Dual-Flush, Eco-Friendly Toilet
Floating Vanity
Reclaimed Wood Shelving (Some Units)

5-Burner Gas Range with Steam and Convection Settings
Microwave with Convection Settings
French-Door Refrigerator with Drawer Freezer
Calacatta Gold Quartz Counters and Slab Backsplash
Slow-Close Cabinet Doors and Drawers

8″ Wide-Plank, Oak Floors
Solid-Core Doors
LED Recessed Lights (Square Trim)
Double-Pane Windows
New Individual Central HVAC Units
Sprinklered for Fire Safety
All New Electrical & Plumbing
All New Interiors
Rear Decks
Large Common Yard Space

Walk to Fort Totten Metro in Minutes

Parking Included
Condo Fee: $171 (+ $17 with Parking)






Between the beautiful Little Rome grounds, Turkey Thicket Recreational Center, large backyards and nearby woods, Brookland has a remarkable amount of green space and park-like areas for the diversified community to enjoy. The neighborhood is unified, reasonably affordable and rich with history and architectural appeal from Queen Anne to Craftsman. It boasts a real sense of cohesion, having been active in civic associations and other neighborhood groups as a community both now and historically.

Situated in the Northeast quadrant of Washington, D.C., Brookland saw its inception in the early 1870s and matured when the railroad ran a branch line through the area.The development was named after Colonel Jehiel Brooks whose beautiful farmhouse, the Brooks Mansion, sat alongside the rail line. In the late 1880s, Catholic University was established and drew developers quickly.

The existence of The Catholic University of America (CUA) drew a large number of Catholic institutions — over sixty in total — and gave Brookland the nickname “Little Rome.” In addition to CUA, Little Rome also encompasses the Franciscan monastery of the Holy Center, the Shrine of the Immaculate Conception and the Pope John Paul II Cultural Center.

Recently, several multi-use developments have begun in Brookland, sparking both debate about the future of the community and potential for growth and improvement. These new developments promise to bring restaurants, new stores and residential units to the quiet neighborhood.


Named for Brig. Gen. Joseph G. Totten, Chief of Engineers, Fort Totten is located in the Northeast part of Washington, D.C., approximately three miles north of the Capitol. The neighborhood grew up around what once was a small army fort built during the Civil War to repel potential Confederate invaders and the home where President Lincoln enjoyed spending his summers was known to be nearby. After the war, the fort was left in ruins until the D.C. government purchased the property, along with a number of other abandoned forts, for developing into a series of parks and recreation areas. One of those is Fort Totten Park, which features green spaces with walking and jogging paths, several play areas for children and is still maintained by the National Park Service today. Remnants of the more than 60 forts of varying size and design that used to stand in the area still remain, including parts of the original Fort Totten.

Many of Fort Totten’s residents have remained in the area for three decades or more, enjoying the quiet atmosphere, tall oak trees and friendly neighbors. Countless homes are centralized around the gently rolling Fort Totten Drive and scattered along off shooting east-west streets, with a combination of single-family homes, row houses, duplexes and apartment complexes. Soon they will be welcoming a new commercial complex, the combined Fort Totten Place and Art Place at Fort Totten, which will bring more than 1,000 new residential units and hundreds of thousands of square feet of retail space, plus a future expansion to include Explore! – a children’s museum. It could also be the beginning of an influx of new people and businesses to the area. Bringing the whole area together is the easy access to public transportation with Fort Totten metro station, a transfer point between the Green and Red Lines of Washington Metro, located no more than a 15-minute walk from any point in the neighborhood.


Hellbender Brewing Company – 5 Minutes
3-Stars Brewing Company – 7 Minutes
Himitsu – 7 Minutes
Culture Too Coffee – 3 Minutes
Timber Pizza – 6 Minutes
Slim’s Diner – 7 Minutes
Busboys and Poets – 7 Minutes
Hitching Post – 6 Minutes
Gordy’s Pickle Jar – 6 Minutes
Five Guys – 3 Minutes

Fort Totten METRO – 4 Minutes
Catholic University – 5 Minutes
President Lincoln’s Cottage – 5 Minutes
Fort Totten Park – 1 Minute (Walk)
YES! Organic (Petworth) – 7 Minutes
YES! Organic (Brookland) – 7 Minutes
Safeway – 7 Minutes
CVS – 3 Minutes
Wal-Mart – 3 Minutes
7-11 – 3 Minutes

M: 202.531.9918

11 Dupont Circle NW, Suite 650
Washington, DC 20036

Licensed in DC


With over $250 million dollars in sales and 20 years of experience, the District Residential Group team creates innovative strategies for our clients buying and selling property in the District of Columbia, Virginia and Maryland. We uniquely tailor our services to each of our clients’ circumstances, remaining in constant communication as a team in order to ensure consistent coverage that sets a new standard. We understand that every home is unique, it tells a story and so should the marketing.