Though it’s located just a few miles from downtown Miami, One Park Grove feels like a peaceful world unto itself. And in addition to its unmatched bayside location, residents here have access to a wealth of services and amenities that rival those at any of the area’s high end hotels or members clubs. Here, residents’ needs are anticipated, their desires fulfilled, and their expectations exceeded. From its rooftop pool to its on-call butler service, One Park Grove represents the absolute pinnacle of luxury living.
When it comes to services, all residents have access to a 24-hour concierge, valet, and butler, so no need will go unmet. At One Park Grove, every facet of life is attended to with assiduous attention to detail and the highest level of discretion.
A place of soul and community, Coconut Grove has long been the spiritual center of Miami. When Miami’s first settlers set foot on the pristine shores of Coconut Grove, they knew they found the ultimate homestead. Here, they’d discovered a landscape that was abundant in natural resources (freshwater springs, arable land) and astounding in its lush tropical beauty. Coconut Grove offered an unrivaled trifecta: a wild and verdant landscape, the clear-blue waters of Biscayne Bay, and year-round sunlight and warmth. In 1825, Coconut Grove became Florida’s first official settlement, and the area has been considered the soul of Miami ever since.
As one of Miami’s most recognizable and cherished neighborhoods, the Grove has always had a culture unto itself, distinct from that of the fast-growing metropolis to the north. It was precisely this spirit and mindset — relaxed, open minded, creative — that attracted some of the world’s most lauded artists, writers, and creators during the middle part of the twentieth century. Dozens of American legends took up residence here at some point. Among them were painter John Singer Sargent, poet Robert Frost, playwright Tennessee Williams, and singer Joni Mitchell. To this day, it remains a place where tolerance, creativity, and free-thinking are hallmarks of the community.
Coconut Grove’s rich maritime history still informs modern-day life at One Park Grove, where the sea is a natural extension of home. Residents of Coconut Grove have long enjoyed a deep and enduring connection to the seascape around them. In this community, residences overlook the water, children grow up on the decks of sailboats, and the most memorable parties take place at sea. In Coconut Grove, spending time on the water is not merely an activity — it’s a way of life.
Coconut Grove has an array of parks that makes it an idyllic homestead, a place where diverse residences have found their paradise amidst leafy palms and turquoise waters.
Vizcaya Museum and Gardens is a National Historic Landmark that preserves the Miami estate of agricultural industrialist James Deering to engage our community and its visitors in learning through the arts, history and the environment.
This magnificent, tropical garden, part of the non-profit National Tropical Botanical Garden, is truly one of Miami’s hidden gems. Home to more than 2,000 tropical and aromatic plant species, the 11-acre property was originally a winter home for the famed horticulturalist Dr. David Fairchild. Here, he amassed a stunning collection of tropical plants from all over the globe. Visitors can tour this magical garden, attend lectures, and take classes.
This 9.4-acre bayfront park is named in honor of Charles and Isabella Peacock, the proprietors of Miami’s first hotel built in 1883. Today the park is popular with kickball and softball leagues. Right next to the park, you’ll find the Coconut Grove Sailing Club.
This charming 5-acre historic park is home to the oldest house in its original location in Miami-Dade County. The Barnacle, built in 1891, was the home of Ralph Middleton Munroe, one of Coconut Grove’s founders, as well as founder and Commodore of the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club. The Barnacle Society sponsors numerous events throughout the year, including yoga by the sea, moonlight concerts, outdoor films, and old-time dances.
The seven-acre park is Miami's newest waterfront public space. It serves as staging areas for the sailboat regattas in wintertime that Coconut Grove famously hosts — hence the park's name.
This is the Grove’s go-to park for getting in shape: outdoor gym equipment, walking and running paths, and sand volleyball courts. There is also a children’s playground and two enclosed dog runs. Wooden docks provide glorious views of the water.
At park grove, Enzo Enea has created a harmonious landscape, where the wild and the built environments meld into one. Enzo enea’s serene landscapes invite you to extend your home to the lush gardens beyond.
Park Grove brings the world-class art collection to the residents. The museum quality pieces will include a mix of work from Terra and The Related Group's expansive corporate collections, new acquisitions and site-specific commissions.
Isaac Julien. Chameleon (Ten Thousand Waves), 2010 Endura Ultra photograph, diasec mounted.
Richard Serra. T.E. Vectors, 2001. 1-Color etching
Michelle Oka Doner. Primitive Geometry, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Metamophisis, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Life and Time, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Interior Landscape, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Human Structures, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Floating, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Cosmic Movement, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Convergence, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Collision, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Michelle Oka Doner. Circular Movement, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Li Gang. No Painting, 2013 Sculpture made out of stone.
Michelle Oka Doner. Cellular, 2005. Oil stick and printers ink on vellum.
Jaume Plensa, The Poets in Bordeaux (Body Soul God, Country, Water Fire), 2001.
Ledelle Moe. Memorial Collapse V, 2006-2007. Concrete and steel.
Betsabee Romero, Espejos de Malinalco, 2013. 19 security mirrors, vinyl cut with sand bath.