housing map
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  • The Housing New York Map displays the units, buildings, and projects that are counted toward Mayor Bill de Blasio's Housing New York plan to build or preserve 300,000 homes by 2026.
  • View the interactive map to see data including affordability level, bedroom size, occupancy type, and more!
MAYOR ANNOUNCING NUMBERS
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  • All-time high: 24,536 affordable homes financed in 2017, nearly half for families living on less than $43,000; number of homes in the City's affordable housing lottery doubles.
Mayor de Blasio Announces New Program to Save City's Remaining Affordable Mitche
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  • Mayor de Blasio announced a new Mitchell-Lama Reinvestment Program to protect the long-term affordability of the City's remaining Mitchell-Lama developments.
  • The key piece of the City's accelerated 300,000-home affordable housing plan will invest $250 million to protect 15,000 Mitchell-Lama apartments at risk of flipping to market-rate.
Mayor de Blasio Doubles Planned Senior Housing to 30,000 Affordable Homes
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  • Seniors First is the third initiative of the expanded 300,000-home housing plan and will make 15,000 more homes age-friendly, build state-of-the-art senior buildings, and protect existing senior developments.
mayor giving announcement at podium
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  • Mayor de Blasio announces the City is now on track to build and protect 200,000 affordable homes by 2022, two years ahead of schedule.
  • With the addition of new tools, programs and funding, the City will ramp up to securing 25,000 apartments annually, setting a new goal of 300,000 homes by 2026.

Quick Links

Housing New York

The Housing New York plan has financed 87,557 affordable homes since its inception in 2014. In 2017 alone, the administration financed 24,536 affordable homes - breaking an all-time record.

To  access these new opportunities, visit Long Live NY, the City's new housing web portal. There you can find affordable housing, fight eviction or tenant harassment, find shelfter, get help paying for housing, report a housing complaint, and more. 

Mayor Bill de Blasio recently released Housing New York 2.0, laying out new tools to build and preserve affordable homes for 300,000 New York families - up from the previously announced goal of 200,000 homes - by 2026.