Windsor Terrace

Windsor Terrace is a charming residential neighborhood peppered with porches, gardens and beautiful details.



Development has been slow and steady in this petite, under-the-radar neighborhood.
Between two of the borough’s biggest green spaces, Windsor Terrace is a charming residential neighborhood peppered with porches, gardens and beautiful details.

Named for the English city, Windsor Terrace was home to Canarsee Indians before it became the farmland of one John Vanderbilt. After his death, the area was parceled and a village started to form, with a steady increase in population throughout the 20th century. The neighborhood was physically split by the Prospect Expressway in the 1950s, though bridges make for a safe, easy crossings. In recent years, gentrification and rising prices in other parts of Brooklyn have brought new attention and new families to the area.


A suburban look and a small-town feel with little traffic and access to plenty of green space.
Windsor Terrace has a pleasantly suburban feel thanks to low-slung homes and few through streets, which keeps traffic to a minimum. The Prospect Expressway that bisects the neighborhood only serves to make it feel even smaller — in a good way. Bordered by Prospect Park and Green-Wood Cemetery, there’s no shortage of space to roam; there are even horse stables at the edge of the park.


Fast paced? Late nights? Not around here.
Late night options are limited, but a good mix of new restaurants and businesses has moved in without affecting the humble charm. Good schools and a slower pace draw plenty of families.

Unexpected Appeal

People really are as friendly as they seem.
Whether it’s your new neighbor or waiter, there’s a true warmth to the people here.


Turnover is low for the brick row houses and wood-frame townhouses with interesting details.
Porches, driveways and other Brooklyn luxuries are regular features in Windsor Terrace. Multi-family homes, row houses, apartments and condos are available at a variety of price points. Turnover is fairly low.


Dining on Prospect Ave.
Things may be quaint, but you’re still in New York City, home to varied (and exceptional) cuisine. Prospect Ave. has a particularly good stretch of restaurants and bars. Just save room for dessert — there’s a decent chance it’ll be a gift from the kitchen.

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