All the apartments have an allocated parking space in the development.“We are pleased to make available a final release of apartments that are now fully completed and available for new residents to move into straight away.”The low-maintenance apartments make the most of natural light and ventilation, with under cover balconies for year-round entertaining.All apartments have an allocated car space within the building, and plenty of visitor parking within the complex.A three-bedroom apartment comes with two bathrooms, large and fully-equipped kitchens, open living spaces, laundry facilities, unlimited Wi-Fi and Foxtel TV. The living room opens onto a spacious balcony with city views.The master bedroom features an ensuite and huge walk-in-robe plus a second balcony. The property is located in South Brisbane. The 476-unit twin tower development is within easy walking distance of South Bank. The final apartments in the recently completed Ivy and Eve residential towers at South Brisbane are now selling, as the first residents settle into their new homes.RESIDENTS have started moving in to their new “holiday home”, which boasts resort-style facilities that could rival a five-star hotel.The twin 30-storey towers Ivy and Eve in South Brisbane are joined by a podium deck level, and boast residents-only facilities including a lap pool, heated spa, sun deck, gymnasium, yoga room, outdoor cinema, a beach house, private dining and games room, barbecue areas with pizza oven, a purpose-built Japanese-style teppanyaki bar, and plenty of lush greenery. And a new on-site cafe will also be opening soon. Construction was completed by Hutchinson Builders in January, and only a handful of one, two and three-bedroom apartments remain on the market. Prices start from $407,500. It has a chic inner city vibe.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus19 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market19 hours agoDeveloped by joint venturers Abacus Property Group, KPG Capital and Singapore’s CDL, the 476-unit twin tower development is within easy walking distance of South Bank, the CBD, West End and Brisbane’s best cultural and entertainment precincts.Abacus Property Group development director John Bush said the project appealed to owner-occupiers, investors and tenants because of its enviable Merivale Street location.“Residents are consistently surprised by the quality of the city, river and mountain views on offer from each apartment’s floor-to-ceiling windows and outdoor living areas,” he said.“The recreation deck and sheer number of different resort-style spaces at Ivy and Eve have also been key drivers of demand since the project’s launch.
Odell Beckham Jr’s impending switch from the New York Giants has “turned the tide” in the AFC North, according to Browns defensive end Myles Garrett.According to the NFL Network, three-time Pro Bowler Beckham will move to Cleveland ahead of the 2019 season as part of a trade deal with the Giants. Related News BREAKING: The @Browns have traded for WR @obj .(via @MikeGarafolo ) pic.twitter.com/ZVXsJq4ROn— NFL (@NFL) March 12, 2019″I’m not going to say I predicted anything, but it was surprising to me that we had a very quiet Monday [in free agency] and we were hearing a lot of inklings about OBJ coming to us, getting him on a trade, so, you know, making this happen, I was kind of expecting something big.”Beckham’s move will see the Giants receive the Browns’ first-round and third-round picks this season, while safety Jabrill Peppers will join New York.Beckham was named the Offensive Rookie of the Year in 2014 and only signed a five-year, $90 million deal with the Giants last season. The move has stunned the NFL world, and Garrett believes it can provide an upturn in the Browns’ fortunes.”Absolutely [we are the team to beat],” he told the NFL Network. “I think the tide has turned and we can’t wait to get out there and prove it. LeBron James perfectly sums up social media mood after Odell Beckham Jr.’s Cleveland trade Giants reportedly viewed Odell Beckham Jr. as a ‘pain in the a—’ who would only get worse