Welcome to the Landlord Lookup tool!
Type an NYC address, and see what happens.
Resolves to BBL = ----------
BIN = -------
Most recent ownership data for this lot:
Historical tax receipts are available in PDF form at
No taxbill information available!
This is rather unusual, because the city's GIS tells us that a BBL + BIN
are available -- hence, this must be a valid tax lot. A small number of city
property records do have broken identifiers (especially BINs) in some databases,
though, so that would be the most likely reason the lookup failed.
[count summary] available for this tax lot.
No HPD registration available for this tax lot.
DHCR rent stabilization status
This building is rent stabilized, according to a recent (2015) FOIA request.
If you live there, congratulations! However, we encourage you to verify this
information with the DHCR directly. You might want to obtain copies of your
rent history with them, also.
No rent stabilization information available for this building, according to
a recent (2015) FOIA request. So most likely it isn't rent-stabilized.
The NYC Department of Housing, Preservation, and Development (HPD)
(or more specifically, its Property Registration Unit) maintains a register of
rental properties so that the HPD can reach them in the event of emergency
conditions in their buildings. NYC Administrative Code (§§ 27-2097 - 27-2109.1) requires
owners of buildings with 3 or more rental units (as well as owners of buildings with 1 or 2
units where an owner or family member does not occupy part of the building) to register with
the HPD, or face fines or significant restrictions (such as the ability to evict their
tenants for non-payment of rent).
Nonetheless, many owners are still not in compliance with this law: by one estimate,
only 23 percent of residential properties are in compliance, city-wide. Typically
the those buildings not in compliance have 3 units or less; for buildngs with 4 or
more units, the compliance rate exceeds 50%, and exceeds 80% for buildings with
50 units or more.