Fort Lee

1512 Palisade Ave. Fort Lee, NJ 07024

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1512 Palisade Ave. Fort Lee, NJ 07024

THE ATRIUM PALACE IS THE PLACE TO LIVE! MAFABULOUS P LINE.APPROXIMATELY 2940sf ENJOY THE SPECTULAR VIEWS OF THE HUDSON RIVER AND NYC ALL THE WAY DOWNTOWN TO THE FREEDOM TOWER WHILE RELAXING ON YOUR TERRACE. STER SUITE AND HUGE BATH, PLUS 2 ENSUTE BRS'S, HUGE LIVING ROOM, DINING ROOM AND LIBRARY.VERY LARGE FAMILY SIZE EIMK.LNDRY IN UNIT.24 HOUY CONCIERGE AND SECURITY, VALET PARKING (YOUR CHOICE).INDOOR/OUTDOOR POOLS 3 TENNIS COURTS, TRACK, HEALTH CLUB, MEN'S SPA SAUNA AND SHOWERS, AND ONE FOR THE LADIES TOO!!CLOSE TO SHOPPING, TRANS, HOUSES OF WORSHIP, THEATRE AND FINE DINING.INDOOR OUTDOOR PLAY AREA FOR THE CHILDREN.WE ARE A PET FRIENDLY PLACE!!LIVE LIKE ROYALTY AT THE ATRIUM PALACE! A UNIQUELY DESIGNED BUILDING. FORT LEE IS HOT! COME TAKE A LOOK!

Fort Lee

Fort Lee is a borough at the eastern border of Bergen C along the Hudson River atop the Palisades.

Fort Lee is named for the site of an American Revolutionary War military encampment. At the turn of the 20th century it became the birthplace of the American film industry. In 1931 the borough became the western terminus of the George Washington Bridge, which crosses the Hudson River and connects to the borough of Manhattan in New York City. Fort Lee’s population and housing density increased considerably during the 1960s and 1970s with the construction of highrise apartment buildings.
At the turn of the 21st century, Fort Lee saw a large Korean migration which has converted much of the town into a large Koreatown, in that many traditional Korean stores and restaurants may be seen in Fort Lee, and the hangul letters of the Korean alphabet are as common as signs in English in parts of the downtown area. This Koreatown is separate from the similar Korean enclave in the adjacent town of Palisades Park. The rapid increase of the Korean population has seen the decline of many other immigrant communities once centered in Fort Lee, notably the Greek and Italian communities, once quite large but now all but extinct. A sizable Russian immigrant community has also sprung up in recent years.