Land / Vineyard for Rent. This is a test, please ignore!

Land / Vineyard
- Rent (more than 90 days)
New York, NY, 10005, USA
Lot size - 0
Land / Vineyard for Rent. This is a test, please ignore!
Video tour

Latest tax statement
Total taxes 23 USD
Operating expenses
Total operating expenses 32 USD
Additional expenses
Local tax 6 USD
How to apply?
Contact advertiser
The property
Property owner
Listing type Resale
Property listed by:
  - Rent (more than 90 days) agent
Minimum stay (months) 3
Recommendation letter(s)
SSN - Social Security Number
W-2 form
Non-Residential building
Non-Residential building #1
Function Horse stables
Total1 300 sq.ft
A stable is a building in which livestock, especially horses, are kept. It most commonly means a building that is divided into separate stalls for individual animals. There are many different types of stables in use today; the American-style barn, for instance, is a large barn with a door at each end and individual stalls inside or free-standing stables with top and bottom-opening doors. The term "stable" is also used to describe a group of animals kept by one owner, regardless of housing or location.

The exterior design of a stable can vary widely, based on climate, building materials, historical period and cultural styles of architecture. A wide range of building materials can be used, including masonry (bricks or stone), wood and steel. Stables can range widely in size, from a small building housing one or two animals to facilities at agricultural shows or race tracks that can house hundreds of animals.
Non-Residential building #2
Function Barn
Total2 900 sq.ft
A barn is an agricultural building usually located on farms and used for various purposes. In the North American area, a barn refers to structures that house livestock, including cattle and horses, as well as equipment and fodder, and often grain. As a result, the term barn is often qualified e.g. tobacco barn, dairy barn, sheep barn, potato barn. In the British Isles, the term barn is restricted mainly to storage structures for unthreshed cereals and fodder, the terms byre or shippon being applied to cow shelters, whereas horses are kept in buildings known as stables. On the Continent, however, barns were often part of integrated structures known as byre-dwellings (or housebarns in US literature). In addition, barns may be used for equipment storage, as a covered workplace, and for activities such as threshing.
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