Andrew Heiberger’s Early Years.
Mr. Heiberger had an early start on his career. His mother was a real estate broker, and Andrew began working for his family trading land and selling properties at only 16. He achieved a B.A. from Michigan University and a J.D. from the University of Miami School of Law. After graduation, he became both a Licensed Attorney and a Licensed Real Estate Broker for the state of New York.

After Law School
Shortly after graduating in 1994, at the age of only 26, Andrew Heiberger launched a new company known as Citi Habitats. In ten short years, he was able to grow it from just two brokers in one office to 20 locations with over 1,000 representatives and staff. At the time, it was considered to be one of Manhattan’s largest residential brokerages. Citi Habitats was later acquired by NRT Incorporated.

Buttonwood
In 2005, he established Buttonwood Development. It was named for the section of New York that he had grown up in. Mr. Heiberger’s used Buttonwood as a vehicle to develop the Greenwich Club residence. A 452-unit condominium it became downtown Manhattan’s most successful condominium development generating over $340 million in residential sales.

Today
Currently, Mr. Heiberger is both the co-founder, CEO and co-chairman of Town Residential where he remains committed to redefining the way that real estate companies both operate and deliver. This venture launched in December of2010. It has ten offices and a team of over 570 licensed reps and staff. It remains Manhattan’s leading luxury real estate firm.
Other Achievements

Mr. Heiberger is the proud and active father of one son and one daughter. His interests include golf, tennis, basketball and football. He has served on the Board of Governors and earned a place in Crain’s New York Business 40, Under 40 in 1998. He was also named as Entrepreneur of the Year by Ernest and Younger’s International Entrepreneur in 2001. Mr. Heiberger also contributes to a great number of charities including the Jewish National Fund and the Make-A-Wish Foundation. Both New York and the world’s business sector are waiting to see what comes next.

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