Yeah. It's an interesting spot. You get two totally different crowds and sometimes the dichotomy on any given block is fairly glaring, which is atypical. You'll see some rundown "crackhouses" right next to perfectly restored neo-Victorian brownstones. I live on the block where Dave Chappele's Block Party was filmed, and even in 3-5 short years since that happened, it has gentrified to the extent that you'd probably get a much different block party today. It might be totally different in five years too, depending on whether the trend reverses itself or not. There are 3-5 really trendy dining places within a block and all of them are less than three years old. I don't follow real estate around here, but there's gotta be some good investment deals for people who could wait out a prolonged gentrification period, because the quality architecture is there to bank on. I think Ted Allen from Queer Eye is in this neighborhood. I would assume he renovated one of these types of places.