Completed in October 1929 as a rental apartment building, 4707 was designed and built by a "dream team" of the era — Washington real estate developer and investor Harry M. Bralove and the young, gifted architect, Joseph H. Abel. The six-story building is located in the northwest corridor of the city on Connecticut Avenue, the gateway to the nation's capital. Its architecture is a blend of Tudor and Gothic Revival, and the interior features a two-story lobby and decorative plaster strapwork ceiling.
The units are spacious, with unique layouts not seen in today's construction. Plumbing and electrical upgrades were made in the early 1980s after 4707 converted to condominiums, and the old radiator steam system was replaced with individual heat pumps for heating and cooling, eliminating unsightly window air conditioners.
The building is convenient to shopping, schools and recreation. The bus line is right outside the door, and metro is within walking distance for easy access into and out of the city.