General Legal Disclaimer



This is not intended to be an offer to sell, or solicitation to buy, condominium units in any other jurisdiction where prohibited by law. This offering is made only by the Prospectus for the Condominium and no statement should be relied upon if not made in the Prospectus.

Your privacy on the Internet is important to us. The purpose of this privacy policy is to provide you with a description of the types of information we collect about you when you visit the our web site (the 'Web Site'), and how we use that information. By visiting or using the Web Site, you agree to the provisions of this privacy policy. If you do not agree to the terms of this Policy, please do not use the Web Site.

This policy only applies to information collected while you are on the Web Site. For more information on how the Web Site may redirect you to other web sites, please see the Links and Redirection to Third Party Sites section below.

Information We Collect

We collect and store information that you voluntarily provide to us as well as data related to your Web Site visit and usage.

We collect personally identifiable information (including, but not limited to, name, address and phone number) that is voluntarily provided to us by you. For example, you voluntarily provide personally identifiable information when you send us an email, or utilize the 'Contact an Agent' feature.

In addition, during your visit we automatically collect certain aggregate information related to your Web Site visit. Aggregate information is non-personally identifiable or anonymous information about you, including the date and time of your visit, your IP address, your computer browser information, the Internet address that you visited prior to and after reaching the Web Site, the name of the domain and host you used to access the Internet, and the features of our Web Site which you accessed.

Use of Cookies

'Cookies' are simple text files stored on your computer for use by a browser. Certain Web Site features may only be available through the placement of a cookie. We may use 'cookies' to assist in data collection and to track visitor Web Site usage and trends to help us better serve you. The use of cookies is a standard practice among Internet web sites; most Internet browsers permit a user to accept, decline or delete cookies. This Web Site works with a first party cookie that collects anonymous traffic data at the Web Site.

How We Use Information

We use collected information to make available and to improve our high standard of reliable services. We use such information to:

respond to inquiries or service requests and monitor such responses;

resolve problems; and

manage the Web Site and assess its usage.

Disclosure of Information

We do not sell or rent personally identifiable information to third parties who are not affiliates of this company or office and/or its affiliated licensee(s). We may disclose personally identifiable information to appropriate affiliates of our company or office, including strategic alliance affiliates and third party service providers, to respond to a request for service or to provide information about available products or services.

We may share aggregate (non-personally identifiable) information with certain third parties such as advertisers, national industry organizations, and prospective affiliates. In addition, we reserve the right to disclose aggregate information and personally identifiable information to third parties as required or permitted by law and when we believe that disclosure is necessary to protect our rights.

Links and Redirection to Third Party Sites

The Web Site contains links to third party web sites and may redirect you to third party web sites.('Third Party Sites').

Third Party Sites are not under our control and there we are not responsible for such Third Party Sites, including without limitation the accuracy, sufficiency, correctness, reliability, veracity, completeness, or timeliness thereof, any link contained therein, or any changes or updates thereto. The inclusion or access to Third Party Sites does not imply an endorsement thereof by our company or office, or of the provider of such content or services, or of any third party web site. We reserve the right to terminate any link or linking program at any time.

Please be aware that when you enter a third party web site, any information you provide, including financial information, is subject to the terms of use and privacy policy of that site.

Childrens Privacy

This Web site is not directed toward children, and we do not knowingly collect information from children.

Effective Date; Policy Changes

Each time you use the Web Site, the current version of the policy will apply. Accordingly, when you use the Web Site, you should check the date of this policy (which appears at the top of the policy) and review any changes since the last version. We reserve the right to add to, change, update or modify this Privacy Policy at any time and without notice other than simply posting such changes, update or modification on this Web Site. Any such change, modification or update will be effective immediately upon posting on the Web Site.

Lost or Stolen Information

You must promptly notify us if you become aware that any information provided by or submitted to this Web Site is lost, stolen, or used without permission.

Limitation of Liability


Governing Law

This policy is governed by the laws of the state that this brokerage is incorporated within, without giving effect to any principles of conflict of law.

Claims of Copyright Infringement & Related Issues (17 USC 512 et seq.)

We respect the intellectual property rights of others. Anyone who believes their work has been reproduced in a way that constitutes copyright infringement may notify our agent by providing the following information:

a. Identification of the copyrighted work that you claim has been infringed, or, if multiple copyrighted works at a single online site are covered by a single notification, a representative list of such works at the site; b. Identification of the material that you claim is infringing and needs to be removed, including a description of where it is located so that the copyright agent can locate it; c. Your address, telephone number, and, if available, e-mail address, so that the copyright agent may contact you about your complaint; and d. A signed statement that the above information is accurate; that you have a good faith belief that the identified use of the material is not authorized by the copyright owner, its agent, or the law; and, under penalty of perjury, that you are the copyright owner or are authorized to act on the copyright owner's behalf in this situation.

Upon obtaining such knowledge we will act expeditiously to remove, or disable access to, the material. Please be aware that there are substantial penalties for false claims.

If a notice of copyright infringement has been wrongly filed against you, you may submit a counter notification to our agent. A valid counter notification is a written communication that incorporates the following elements:

a. A physical or electronic signature of the poster; b. Identification of the material that has been removed or to which access has been disabled and the location at which the material appeared before it was removed or access to it was disabled; c. A statement under penalty of perjury that you have a good faith belief that the material was removed or disabled as a result of mistake or misidentification; d. Your name, address, and telephone number; a statement that you consent to the jurisdiction of federal district court for the judicial district in which your address is located, or if your address is outside of the U.S., for any judicial district in which the service provider may be found; and that you will accept service of process from the complainant.

Notices of the foregoing copyright issues should be sent as follows:

By mail:

ONE Sotheby's International Realty


United States

Attention: DMCA Designated Agent

By e-mail:

If you give notice of copyright infringement by e-mail, an agent may begin investigating the alleged copyright infringement; however, we must receive your signed statement by mail or as an attachment to your e-mail before we are required to take any action. This information should not be construed as legal advice. We recommend you seek independent legal counsel before filing a notification or counter-notification. For further information about the DMCA, please visit the website of the United States Copyright Office at:

air Housing – Equal Opportunity for All

America, in every way, represents equality of opportunity for all persons. The rich diversity of its citizens and the spirit of unity that binds us all symbolize the principles of freedom and justice upon which this nation was founded. That is why it is extremely disturbing when new immigrants, minorities, families with children, and persons with disabilities are denied the housing of their choice because of illegal discrimination. The Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) enforces the Fair Housing Act, which prohibits discrimination and the intimidation of people in their homes, apartment buildings, and condominium developments – in nearly all housing transactions, including the rental and sale of housing and the provision of mortgage loans. Equal access to rental housing and homeownership opportunities is the cornerstone of this nation’s federal housing policy. Housing providers who refuse to rent or sell homes to people based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status, or disability are violating federal law, and HUD will vigorously pursue enforcement actions against them. Housing discrimination is not only illegal, it contradicts in every way the principles of freedom and opportunity we treasure as Americans. HUD is committed to ensuring that everyone is treated equally when searching for a place to call home.

The Fair Housing Act

The Fair Housing Act prohibits discrimination in housing because of: • Race or color • National Origin • Religion • Sex • Familial status (including children under the age of 18 living withparents or legal custodians; pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18) • Disability

What Housing is Covered?

The Fair Housing Act covers most housing. In some circumstances,the Act exempts owner-occupied buildings with no more than four units, single-family housing sold or rented without the use of a broker and housing operated by organizations and private clubs that limit occupancy to members.

What is Prohibited?

In the Sale and Rental of Housing: No one may take any of the following actions based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status, or national origin: • Refuse to rent or sell housing • Refuse to negotiate for housing • Make housing unavailable • Otherwise deny a dwelling • Set different terms, conditions or privileges for sale or rental of adwelling • Provide different housing services or facilities • Falsely deny that housing is available for inspection, sale or rental • For profit, persuade, or try to persuade homeowners to sell orrent dwellings by suggesting that people of a particular race, etc. have moved, or are about to move into the neighborhood(blockbusting) or • Deny any person access to, membership or participation in, any organization, facility or service (such as a multiple listing service) related to the sale or rental of dwellings, or discriminate against any person in the terms or conditions of such access, membership or participation. In Mortgage Lending: No one may take any of the following actions based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status, or national origin: • Refuse to make a mortgage loan • Refuse to provide information regarding loans • Impose different terms or conditions on a loan, such as different interest rates, points, or fees • Discriminate in appraising property • Refuse to purchase a loan or • Set different terms or conditions for purchasing a loan. • In addition, it is a violation of the Fair Housing Act to: • Threaten, coerce, intimidate or interfere with anyone exercising a fair housing right or assisting others who exercise the right • Make, print, or publish any statement, in connection with the sale or rental of a dwelling, which indicates a preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status, or national origin. This prohibition against discriminatory advertising applies to single-family and owner-occupied housing that is otherwise exempt from the Fair Housing Act • Refuse to provide homeowners insurance coverage for a dwelling because of the race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status, or national origin of the owner and/or occupants of a dwelling • Discriminate in the terms or conditions of homeowners insurance coverage because of the race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status, or national origin of the owner and/or occupants of a dwelling • Refuse to provide available information on the full range of homeowners insurance coverage options available because of the race, etc. of the owner and/or occupants of a dwelling • Make print or publish any statement, in connection with the provision of homeowners insurance coverage, that indicates a preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin.

Additional Protection If You Have a Disability

If you or someone associated with you: • Have a physical or mental disability (including hearing, mobility and visual impairments, cancer, chronic mental illness, HIV/ AIDS, or mental retardation) that substantially limits one or more major life activities • Have a record of such a disability or • Are regarded as having such a disability, a housing provider may not: - Refuse to let you make reasonable modifications to your dwelling or common use areas, at your expense, if it may be necessary for you to fully use the housing. (Where reasonable, a landlord may permit changes only if you agree to restore the property to its original condition when you move.) - Refuse to make reasonable accommodations in rules, policies, practices or services if it may be necessary for you to use the housing on an equal basis with nondisabled persons. Example: A building with a “no pets” policy must allow a visually impaired tenant to keep a guide dog. Example: An apartment complex that offers tenants ample, unassigned parking must honor a request from a mobility-impaired tenant for a reserved space near her apartment if it may be necessary to assure that she can have access to her apartment.  However, the Fair Housing Act does not protect a person who is a direct threat to the health or safety of others or who currently uses illegal drugs. Accessibility Requirements for New Multifamily Buildings: In buildings with four or more units that were first occupied after March 13, 1991, and that have an elevator: • Public and common use areas must be accessible to persons with disabilities • All doors and hallways must be wide enough for wheelchairs • All units must have: - An accessible route into and through the unit - Accessible light switches, electrical outlets, thermostats and other environmental controls - Reinforced bathroom walls to allow later installation of grab bars and - Kitchens and bathrooms that can be used by people in wheelchairs. If a building with four or more units has no elevator and was first occupied after March 13, 1991, these standards apply to ground floor units only. These accessibility requirements for new multifamily buildings do not replace more stringent accessibility standards required under State or local law.

Housing Protection for Families with Children

The Fair Housing Act makes it unlawful to discriminate against a person whose household includes one or more children who are under 18 years of age (familial status). Familial status protection covers households in which one or more minor children live with: • A parent; • A person who has legal custody (including guardianship) of a minor child or children; or • The designee of a parent or legal custodian, with the written permission of the parent or legal custodian. Familial status protection also extends to pregnant women and any person in the process of securing legal custody of a minor child (including adoptive or foster parents). The “Housing for Older Persons” Exemption: The Fair Housing Act specifically exempts some senior housing facilities and communities from liability for familial status discrimination. Exempt senior housing facilities or communities can lawfully refuse to sell or rent dwellings to families with minor children. In order to qualify for the “housing for older persons” exemption, a facility or community must prove that its housing is: • Provided under any State or Federal program that HUD has determined to be specifically designed and operated to assist elderly persons (as defined in the State or Federal program); or • Intended for, and solely occupied by persons 62 years of age or older; or • Intended and operated for occupancy by persons 55 years of age or older. In order to qualify for the “55 or older” housing exemption, a facility or community must satisfy each of the following requirements: • at least 80 percent of the units must have at least one occupant who is 55 years of age or older; and • the facility or community must publish and adhere to policies and procedures that demonstrate the intent to operate as “55 or older” housing; and • the facility or community must comply with HUD’s regulatory requirements for age verification of residents. The “housing for older persons” exemption does not protect senior housing facilities or communities from liability for housing discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, or national origin. HUD is ready to help with any problem of housing discrimination. If you think your rights have been violated, you may file a complaint online, write a letter or telephone the HUD office nearest you. You have one year after the alleged discrimination occurred or ended to file a complaint with HUD, but you should file it as soon as possible

If You Think your Rights Have Been Violated

What to Tell HUD: • Your name and address • The name and address of the person your complaint is against (the respondent) • The address or other identification of the housing involved • A short description of the alleged violation (the event that caused you to believe your rights were violated) • The date(s) of the alleged violation. Where to Write or Call: File a complaint online, send a letter to the HUD office nearest you, or if you wish, you may call that office directly. Persons who are deaf or hard of hearing and use a TTY, may call those offices through the toll-free Federal Information Relay Service at 1-800-877-8339. For Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island and Vermont: BOSTON REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Thomas P. O’Neill Jr. Federal Building 10 Causeway Street, Room 321 Boston, MA 02222-1092 Telephone (617) 994-8300 or 1-800-827-5005 Fax (617) 565-7313 * TTY (617) 565-5453 For New Jersey, New York, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands: NEW YORK REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 26 Federal Plaza, Room 3532 New York, NY 10278-0068 Telephone (212) 542-7519 or 1-800-496-4294 Fax (212) 264-9829 * TTY (212) 264-0927 For Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia and West Virginia: PHILADELPHIA REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development The Wanamaker Building 100 Penn Square East Philadelphia, PA 19107-9344 Telephone (215) 861-7646 or 1-888-799-2085 Fax (215) 656-3449 * TTY (215) 656-3450 For Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Tennessee: ATLANTA REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Five Points Plaza 40 Marietta Street, 16th Floor Atlanta, GA 30303-2808 Telephone (404) 331-5140 or 1-800-440-8091 x2493 Fax (404) 331-1021 * TTY (404) 730-2654 For Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio and Wisconsin: CHICAGO REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Ralph H. Metcalfe Federal Building 77 West Jackson Boulevard, Room 2101 Chicago, IL 60604-3507 Telephone 1-800-765-9372 Fax (312) 886-2837 * TTY (312) 353-7143 For Arkansas, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas: FORT WORTH REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 801 Cherry Street Suite 2500, Unit #45 Fort Worth, TX 76102-6803 Telephone (817) 978-5900 or 1-888-560-8913 Fax (817) 978-5876/5851 * TTY (817) 978-5595 For Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and Nebraska: KANSAS CITY REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Gateway Tower II 400 State Avenue, Room 200, 4th Floor Kansas City, KS 66101-2406 Telephone (913) 551-6958 or 1-800-743-5323 Fax (913) 551-6856 * TTY (913) 551-6972 For Colorado, Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah and Wyoming: DENVER REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 1670 Broadway Denver, CO 80202-4801 Telephone (303) 672-5437 or 1-800-877-7353 Fax (303) 672-5026 * TTY (303) 672-5248 For Arizona, California, Hawaii and Nevada: SAN FRANCISCO REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 600 Harrison Street, Third Floor San Francisco, CA 94107-1387 Telephone 1-800-347-3739 Fax (415) 489-6558 * TTY (415) 489-6564 For Alaska, Idaho, Oregon and Washington: SEATTLE REGIONAL OFFICE ( U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Seattle Federal Office Building 909 First Avenue, Room 205 Seattle, WA 98104-1000 Telephone (206) 220-5170 or 1-800-877-0246 Fax (206) 220-5447 * TTY (206) 220-5185 If after contacting the local office nearest you, you still have questions – you may contact HUD further at: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Office of Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity 451 7th Street, S.W., Room 5204 Washington, DC 20410-2000 Telephone 1-800-669-9777 Fax (202) 708-1425 * TTY 1-800-927-9275 If You Are Disabled: HUD also provides: • A TTY phone for the deaf/hard of hearing users (see above list for the nearest HUD office) • Interpreters, Tapes and Braille materials • Assistance in reading and completing forms

What Happens When You File A Complaint?

HUD will notify you in writing when your complaint is accepted for filing under the Fair Housing Act. HUD also will: • Notify the alleged violator (respondent) of the filing of your complaint, and allow the respondent time to submit a written answer to the complaint. • Investigate your complaint, and determine whether or not there is reasonable cause to believe that the respondent violated the Fair Housing Act. • Notify you and the respondent if HUD cannot complete its investigation within 100 days of filing your complaint, and provide reason for the delay. Fair Housing Act Conciliation: During the complaint investigation, HUD is required to offer you and the respondent the opportunity to voluntarily resolve your complaint with a Conciliation Agreement. A Conciliation Agreement provides individual relief to you, and protects the public interest by deterring future discrimination by the respondent. Once you and the respondent sign a Conciliation Agreement, and HUD approves the Agreement, HUD will cease investigating your complaint. If you believe that the respondent has violated breached your Conciliation Agreement, you should promptly notify the HUD Office that investigated your complaint. If HUD determines that there is reasonable cause to believe that the respondent violated the Agreement, HUD will ask the U.S. Department of Justice to file suit against the respondent in Federal District Court to enforce the terms of the Agreement. Complaint Referrals to State or Local Public Fair Housing Agencies: If HUD has certified that your State or local public fair housing agency enforces a civil rights law or ordinance that provides rights, remedies and protections that are “substantially equivalent” to the Fair Housing Act, HUD must promptly refer your complaint to that agency for investigation, and must promptly notify you of the referral. The State or local agency will investigate your complaint under the “substantially equivalent” State or local civil rights law or ordinance. The State or local public fair housing agency must start investigating your complaint within 30 days of HUD’s referral, or HUD may retrieve (“reactivate”) the complaint for investigation under the Fair Housing Act.

What Happens If I’m Going to Lose My Housing Through Eviction or Sale?

If you need immediate help to stop or prevent a severe problem caused by a Fair Housing Act violation, HUD may be able to assist you as soon as you file a complaint. HUD may authorize the U.S. Department of Justice to file a Motion in Federal District Court for a Temporary Restraining Order (TRO) against the respondent, followed by a Preliminary Injunction pending the outcome of HUD’s investigation. A Federal Judge may grant a TRO or a Preliminary Injunction against a respondent in cases where: • Irreparable (irreversible) harm or injury to housing rights is likely to occur without HUD’s intervention; and • There is substantial evidence that the respondent has violated the Fair Housing Act. Example: An owner agrees to sell a house, but, after discovering that the buyers are black, pulls the house off the market, then promptly lists it for sale again. The buyers file a discrimination complaint with HUD. HUD may authorize the U.S. Department of Justice to seek an injunction in Federal District Court to prevent the owner from selling the house to anyone else until HUD investigates the complaint.

What Happens After A Complaint Investigation?

Determination of Reasonable Cause, Charge of Discrimination, and Election: When your complaint investigation is complete, HUD will prepare a Final Investigative Report summarizing the evidence gathered during the investigation. If HUD determines that there is reasonable cause to believe that the respondent(s) discriminated against you, HUD will issue a Determination of Reasonable Cause and a Charge of Discrimination against the respondent(s). You and the respondent(s) have twenty (20) days after receiving notice of the Charge to decide whether to have your case heard by a HUD Administrative Law Judge (ALJ) or to have a civil trial in Federal District Court. HUD Administrative Law Judge Hearing: If neither you nor the respondent elects to have a Federal civil trial before the 20-day Election Period expires, HUD will promptly schedule a Hearing for your case before a HUD ALJ. The ALJ Hearing will be conducted in the locality where the discrimination allegedly occurred. During the ALJ Hearing, you and the respondent(s) have the right to appear in person, to be represented by legal counsel, to present evidence, to cross-examine witnesses and to request subpoenas in aid of discovery of evidence. HUD attorneys will represent you during the ALJ Hearing at no cost to you; however, you may also choose to intervene in the case and retain your own attorney. At the conclusion of the Hearing, the HUD ALJ will issue a Decision based on findings of fact and conclusions of law. If the HUD ALJ concludes that the respondent(s) violated the Fair Housing Act, the respondent(s) can be ordered to: • Compensate you for actual damages, including out-of-pocket expenses and emotional distress damages • Provide permanent injunctive relief. • Provide appropriate equitable relief (for example, make the housing available to you). • Pay your reasonable attorney’s fees. • Pay a civil penalty to HUD to vindicate the public interest. The maximum civil penalties are: $16,000, for a first violation of the Act; $37,500 if a previous violation has occurred within the preceding five-year period; and $65,000 if two or more previous violations have occurred within the preceding seven-year period. Civil Trial in Federal District Court: If either you or the respondent elects to have a Federal civil trial for your complaint, HUD must refer your case to the U.S. Department of Justice for enforcement. The U.S. Department of Justice will file a civil lawsuit on your behalf in the U.S. District Court in the district in which the discrimination allegedly occurred. You also may choose to intervene in the case and retain your own attorney. Either you or the respondent may request a jury trial, and you each have the right to appear in person, to be represented by legal counsel, to present evidence, to cross-examine witnesses, and to request subpoenas in aid of discovery of evidence. If the Federal Court decides in your favor, a Judge or jury may order the respondent(s) to: • Compensate you for actual damages, including out-of-pocket expenses and emotional distress damages • Provide permanent injunctive relief. • Provide appropriate equitable relief (for example, make the housing available to you). • Pay your reasonable attorney’s fees. • Pay punitive damages to you. Determination of No Reasonable Cause and Dismissal: If HUD finds that there is no reasonable cause to believe that the respondent(s) violated the Act, HUD will dismiss your complaint with a Determination of No Reasonable Cause. HUD will notify you and the respondent(s) of the dismissal by mail, and you may request a copy of the Final Investigative Report. Reconsiderations of No Reasonable Cause Determinations: The Fair Housing Act provides no formal appeal process for complaints dismissed by HUD. However, if your complaint is dismissed with a Determination of No Reasonable Cause, you may submit a written request for a reconsideration review to: Director, FHEO Office of Enforcement, U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, 451 7th Street, SW, Room 5206, Washington, DC 20410-2000. In Addition You May File a Private Lawsuit: You may file a private civil lawsuit without first filing a complaint with HUD. You must file your lawsuit within two (2) years of the most recent date of alleged discriminatory action. If you do file a complaint with HUD and even if HUD dismisses your complaint, the Fair Housing Act gives you the right to file a private civil lawsuit against the respondent(s) in Federal District Court. The time during which HUD was processing your complaint is not counted in the 2-year filing period. You must file your lawsuit at your own expense; however, if you cannot afford an attorney, the Court may appoint one for you. Even if HUD is still processing your complaint, you may file a private civil lawsuit against the respondent, unless (1) you have already signed a HUD Conciliation Agreement to resolve your HUD complaint; or (2) a HUD Administrative Law Judge has commenced an Administrative Hearing for your complaint. Other Tools to Combat Housing Discrimination: • If there is noncompliance with the order of an Administrative Law Judge, HUD may seek temporary relief, enforcement of the order or a restraining order in a United States Court of Appeals. • The Attorney General may file a suit in Federal District Court if there is reasonable cause to believe a pattern or practice of housing discrimination is occurring.


Turnberry Ocean Colony Residences| Sunny Isles Florida Condos

South Tower

Owned by the residents and reserved solely for the fewer than 260 families who will live here, the club will be a focal point of your rewarding new life, providing fine dining, gala entertainment, fitness, wellness and unsurpassed individual attention. Elegance will reign supreme, but casual will be the order of the day. And the evening. Spa, fitness center, food and beverage services will also be extended to our beach, pools and private cabanas.

Overview Featured Properties

Lavish and exclusive residential enclave encompassing two sleek, modern 38-story oceanfront towers

Welcome to Turnberry’s latest private club innovation: pampering al fresco. World-class therapists and personal trainers attend to the exclusive pleasures of our residents. The latest and finest equipment and facilities. The newest, most advanced exercise regimens, skin care and body soothing therapies, beauty treatments and enhancements. From pilates to power walks on the beach, oceanfront yoga to aqua aerobics, hot-stone therapy to holistic nutrition, anti-ageing Microdermabrasion to mind and muscle-relaxing massages, fashionable hair-do’s to the newest diet don’t’s. All this and a most dedicated staff of professionals to advise and pamper you personally.

The meticulous maitre d’ greets you by name and ushers you to your preferred table.

Consider our style “informal chic,” or “casual gourmet.” The absence of a dinner jacket or designer cocktail dress won’t alter the elegance of your dining experience or the quality of the cuisine. Your table will be set with fine china and delicate crystal. You’re food will be prepared and presented to perfection. A Sommelier will suggest a perfect wine. And service will be flawless. Our goal is to make “eating at home” more enjoyable than going out.

Your favorite nightcap is waiting in the lounge, along with a warm camaraderie shared with new-found friends.

Retire to the lounge before retiring for the evening. Enjoy the pleasures of a fine hand rolled cigar, a snifter of cognac, or your preferred liqueur, and share the end of your wonderful day with a few of your neighbors, people of like refinement who are fortunate enough to be living at Turnberry Ocean Colony.

Utter contentment awaits you. Imported Italian Snaidero cabinetry, Gaggenau cooking appliances, SubZero refrigeration, granite countertops, temperature controlled wine storage systems, instant hot water dispenser, marbled baths, Jacuzzi® hydrotherapy tubs with built-in TV, Individual security systems, ten-foot ceilings, 12-foot in penthouses, the list is endless.

The views are with you from the first light of day to long after dusk. Catch the sun coming up and the day unfolding on your private stretch of beach. Watch a parade of boats on the Intracoastal Waterway. See the setting sun coloring the sky pink and purple; Miami and Aventura lighting up the evening; the moon lighting up the ocean. Take it all in through your floor-to-ceiling glass walls or from your expansive terraces.

Three priceless words are behind it all: “Created by Turnberry.” From the affluent east coast of South Florida to the posh environs of Las Vegas, Turnberry has been creating unprecedented lifestyles that have earned the legendary developer the respect and admiration of wealthy and influential people throughout the world.

Becoming known as the people who wrote the book on private club lifestyles, the Company has been literally revolutionizing upscale residential-resort living since 1970, first creating Turnberry Isle and the Turnberry Isle Resort and Country Club in Aventura, Florida, following with Porto Vita and the Villa Grande Club, Aventura’s finest waterfront residential enclave, and then the even more lavish Turnberry Place and the Stirling Club, the place to live, and the place to play in Las Vegas.

Turnberry has been developing destination resorts and business hotels, and upscale shopping and working environments as well. Today, more than 5000 residences, 1640 hotel and resort rooms, over 20 million square feet of retail space and 1.5 million square feet of office space proudly carry the “created by Turnberry” designation.

And now, Don and Jeffrey Soffer, the accomplished overseers of Turnberry, take you to the newest level of luxury -- Turnberry Ocean Colony. 

Building Overview

Developer: Turnberry Associates and CABI Developers
Architect: Swedroe Architecture
Year Built: 2006
Building:130units, 36floors

Featured Properties

By The Numbers

Some of the cool facts about us

Price Range
$1,695,000  -  $3,950,000
Rent Range
$7,798  -  $14,500
Avg Sale Price per SqFt
Avg Rent Price per SqFt
Avg Days on Market
Unit Size Range in SqFt
2245  -  3735

The Amenities

Building Features

Exclusively for residents and their guests only

35,000 square feet, reminiscent of the affluent old-world West Indies

Exclusive, state-of-the-art spa and fitness center

World-class therapists and trainers

Al fresco massages and exercise programs

Beach and pool with food and beverage services

Beauty salon

Limousine service (by reservation)

Gourmet oceanfront dining

Cocktail lounge

Card room

Swimming pools

Dining room for private get-togethers

Unsurpassed individual attention

Enclave and Residence Features

Gated entrance, manned 24/7

Two 36 modern towers Two-story waterfall entry feature

Fully staffed porte cochere entrance

Exquisite contemporary lobby with 24/7 doorman, valet and discreet presence of security personnel

Individual security system

Computer-programmed, card-operated elevator opens onto private entry foyer

Only 4 residences to a floor (3 on Penthouse floors, 34 to 36)

Ten-foot ceilings (12' in penthouses)

Floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors

Expansive private terraces

Kitchen features

Imported high gloss Italian cherry wood cabinetry by Snaidero

Exotic Kashmir white granite countertops and backsplash

Meile cooking appliances including built-in coffee/espresso maker

Inset butcher block cutting board at island workstation

SubZero refrigeration

Stainless steel microwave oven

Temperature-controlled wine cooler

Instant hot water dispenser

Meile fully integrated dishwasher, stainless steel interior

3/4 h.p. Waste King Disposal

Under counter task lighting

Over cook-top pot filler

Master Bathrooms

Imported Fior D Pesco marble countertops, flooring, wet areas, shower and vanity tops

Snaidero cherry wood vanity cabinets

Jacuzzi whirlpool hydrotherapy tub with built-in TV

Kohler San Rafael elongated toilet and bidet

Steam shower

Full-length vanity mirror

Frameless shower enclosure

Secondary Baths

Imported "French Vanilla" marble, flooring, wet areas, shower and vanity tops

White Snaidero vanity cabinets

Kohler San Rafael elongated toilet

Glass enclosed shower

Full-length vanity mirror

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