||Emergency repair program
||If an HPD inspector verifies an emergency condition in a building, the last validly registered owner and managing agent of the property will be notified of said emergency condition by letter and/or by phone and instructed to repair the condition. If the owner fails to make the necessary repairs in a timely manner, HPD's Emergency Repair Program (ERP) may repair the condition. If HPD's ERP repairs the emergency condition, HPD, through the Department of Finance, will bill the owner for the cost of repairs. If the owner fails to pay the bill within 60 days, a lien is placed on the property.
||The specific leased dwelling unit where the violation was found.
||HPD's Alternative Management Program
||A City-owned building, managed by HPD, that is in the process of rehabilitation and conveyance to a new, responsible private owner. On the HPD website, refer to "disposition programs."
||"A" units are dwellings used, as a rule, for permanent residences. The typical residential apartment is an "A" unit.
||"B" units are dwellings used, as a rule, on a temporary basis. For example, single room occupancies are typically B units.
||An individual area of land which is usually enclosed by city streets. Each block is assigned a unique identification number by the Department of Finance.
|CD or cd no.
||Community District number
||A unique number assigned to each Community District.
|Census Tract No.
||Census Tract Number
||A relatively permanent statistical subdivision of a county in a metropolitan area, delineated by a committee of census data users for the purpose of presenting decennial census data. Census tract boundaries normally follow visible features, but may follow governmental unit boundaries.
||HPD Central Management
||A City-owned building that is managed by HPD.
||Department of City Planning building information number
||A unique number assigned by the Department of City Planning to each building for identification.
|Has aka addr
||Has an "also known as" (aka) address
||The building may be known by another address.
|High hus no.
||High house number
||The highest street number by which the property is known.
||Indicates the classification of the housing code violation. Classification is based on the effect of the violation upon the life, health and safety of the occupants of the building and upon the public. The law establishes three classes of violations which are: "A", non-hazardous; "B", hazardous; or "C", immediately hazardous. See "Violation Description" for more information.
||Indicates the sequence in which violations in a specific building are written.
||Multiple dwelling registration number
||A unique number assigned by HPD to individual apartment buildings. Buildings with three or more dwelling units must be registered with HPD's Property Registration Unit no more than 30 days from the date of transfer of title or change in managing agent. One- and two-family dwellings need not be registered unless the owner lives outside the City. In such cases, the building must be managed by a New York City agent and registered with the Registration Assistance Unit. Owners must renew their building’s registration annually (buildings with six or more dwelling units by April 1st and those with five or fewer by October 1st.) In order to initiate a court action or to request a code violation dismissal, the owner must prove that the building registration is current.
||HPD Sequence number
||A unique number assigned by HPD to each building for identification.
||An individual parcel or plot of land. Each lot is assigned a unique identification number by the Department of Finance.
|Low hus no.
||Low house number
||The lowest street number by which the property is known.
||Indicates if the property is privately owned (PVT) or publicly owned.
||City-sponsored Mitchell-Lama Housing Development
||A New York City-sponsored Mitchell-Lama housing development.
||State-sponsored Mitchell-Lama Housing Development
||A New York State-sponsored Mitchell-Lama housing development.
|Mult bldgs on lot
||Multiple buildings on lot
||Indicates whether there are multiple buildings on an individual lot.
||Name of the street where the building is located.
||Indicates the specific provision of the Housing Maintenance Code that was violated.
||Open Market Order Number
||The number representing a procurement order soliciting bids for work such as building maintenance or repair. The cost of an OMO can be no more than $50,000 and the contract is given to the lowest responsive bidder.
||Primary house number
||Street number where the building is located
||Premises identification number. This number is an internally used HPD reference.
||Date the violation was entered into the system by the Department of Housing Preservation and Development.
||Pursuant to New York State Law, a Housing Court Judge appoints a 7A Administrator to operate privately-owned buildings that have been effectively abandoned by their owners.
||The most recent standing for specific violation. A "NOV SENT" status indicates that a Notice of Violation (NOV) was sent to the building owner. A "False Cert" status indicates that the owner certified the violation was corrected but a subsequent inspection determined that the violation had not be corrected. A "NOV LATE" status indicates that the owner has not certified the violation was corrected within the time period specified. For a landlord to remove the "NOV LATE" status and clear a specific violation from the system he or she must correct the violation and then ask for a reinspection by filing a Dismissal Request form. The form is filed with the appropriate Borough Code Enforcement Office and there is a $300 fee.
||The date the determination was made of the status of a specific violation.
||The story or floor in the building where the violation was found.
||A unique number assigned to track an single and individual violation of the Housing Maintenance Code.
||HPDonline provides access to violations of record of the New York City Housing Maintenance Code and the New York State Multiple Dwelling Law in privately owned residential multi-family buildings in the City of New York. These laws state that it is the responsibility of owners to provide essential services, to maintain their properties in habitable conditions, and to correct and repair housing code violations. The accuracy of the HPDonline data is not guaranteed and should be used for informational purposes only. The violation report will reflect information on three classes of housing code violations:
Once a landlord corrects a violation he or she may remove it from the record by certifying that the violation was corrected within the required time period specified on the Notice of Violation. Certification instructions can be found on the back of the Notice of Violation. After the specified time period has passed, landlords may ask for a reinspection by filing a Dismissal Request form with their Borough Code Enforcement Office for a $300 fee. To report a maintenance issue, tenants may call the City's Citizen Service Center at 311, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week (311 can be accessed outside of New York City by dialing (212) NEW YORK).
- A (non-hazardous, such as minor leaks, chipping or peeling paint when no children under the age of six live in the home, or lack of signs designating floor numbers. An owner has 90 days to correct an A violation and two weeks to certify repair to remove the violation).
- B (hazardous, such as requiring public doors to be self-closing, adequate lighting in public areas, lack of posted Certificate of Occupancy, or removal of vermin. An owner has 30 days to correct a B violation and two weeks to certify the correction to remove the violation.)
- C (immediately hazardous, such as inadequate fire exits, rodents, lead-based paint, lack of heat, hot water, electricity, or gas. An owner has 24 hours to correct a C violation and five days to certify the correction to remove the violation. If the owner fails to comply with emergency C violations such as lack of heat or hot water, HPD initiates corrective action through its Emergency Repair Program.)