Search HPS:

This area does not yet contain any content.
« Padrino's Pizza Out, Tommy's Famous Cheesesteaks In on Fifth | Main | "Pharmacy" Coming to 160 Park Place? »

Stoop Juice Coming to 443 Seventh Avenue

A new juice, smoothie, and healthy snack shop is in the works on Seventh Avenue between 15th and 16th Streets (right next door to Thistle Hill Tavern), in a space last occupied by a nail salon.

It's called Stoop Juice, and they'll be serving up "delicious juices and smoothies made of fresh organic/minimally treated fruits and vegetables while simultaneously protecting our environment by using sustainable, biodegradable food packaging, utensils and paper products," according to their website. There's an obvious focus on insanely healthy offerings, and along with juices and smoothies they'll offer a vegetable spring roll, salads, hummus, gazpacho, an almond butter and banana sandwich, and dark chocolate bars.

Everything's vegeterian, and most items are also vegan. Basically, if you were to decide to live entirely off of their offerings, you'd be the healthiest person on earth. It also looks like they'll be offering juice cleanses.

Many thanks to a tipster for sending in the above photo.

References (11)

References allow you to track sources for this article, as well as articles that were written in response to this article.
  • Response
    Response: zeeks
    [...]Stoop Juice Coming to 443 Seventh Avenue - HOME - Here's Park Slope.[...]
  • Response
    Solo Fetish
  • Response
    WordPress really might be something.
  • Response
    moscow escorts
  • Response
    Response: WhlmYcah
    Stoop Juice Coming to 443 Seventh Avenue - HOME - Here's Park Slope.
  • Response
    Just went through these thoughts you wrote. They are most appealing and constructive. I like how you put them into outlook.
  • Response
    I have researched the topic intensively and this is the best article yet. Great job !
  • Response
    Response: hermes bag
  • Response
    Response: Brett Favre Jersey
    If you love football, you most likely have a favourite group from the National Football League or two and have a list of players who like to have noticed.
  • Response
    Stoop Juice Coming to 443 Seventh Avenue - HOME - Here's Park Slope.
  • Response
    Stoop Juice Coming to 443 Seventh Avenue - HOME - Here's Park Slope.

Reader Comments (34)

The south slope end of 7th ave is truly in a renaissance

January 25, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterJbob

Please don't tell me they'll also be doing colonics. That would be just too much to take.

January 25, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterFIPS Refugee


January 25, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterJust Shlopin

This is a great initiative! Healthy food! Healthy families!

January 25, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterKC

That stuff tastes better with a shot of Jose Cuervo.

January 25, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterBuck Freuekelen

Dale Talde is looking to invest in this place...pork juice on the menu. Take that, vegans!

January 26, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEschew obfuscation

A juice shop means a renaissance? There's a few good restaurants in the south slope, but it's a still a pretty damn shitty place to live compared to the North Slope. Ugly buildings that haven't been renovated. Desolate streets. Little foot traffic. No thanks! The North Slope is the real Slope! South Slope is a bunch of Sunset Parkers playing hanger-on!

January 26, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterSLOPE WARZ

Yes, because North Slope's crowded streets, frozen yogurt establishments and proximity to that gorgeous thoroughfare you call Flatbush Avenue, clearly make it more desirable than South Slope.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterIDIOT WARZ

Idiot Warz,

Judging by the fact that home prices in North Slope are far more than home prices in South Slope, it is a fact (look it up on Streeteasy) that North Slope is more desirable judging by the laws of supply and demand. Two homes on Carroll Street have sold this year for 4 million, the other named streets usually have 3 million dollars homes.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd

And I'd rather live near Flatbush Ave than the Prospect EXPRESSWAY!

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd

Ed ,

Home prices are higher in the North Slope but the gap has drastically dropped from the South slope-South slope prices have risen at a much higher rate over the last few years and thats largely because its becoming a much more interesting place to eat/drink than the North slope which frankly could just as easily be the downtown of a nice Westchester suburb.

If you look at the places that have opened in the last five years - Talde , Thistle Hill, Beer Table, Der Kommissar, Brook Vin, Fonda, Tobys Public House, Giuseppinas, Lot 2, Side Car

Plus all the new bars from Freddys, Marys, Sea Witch, Quarter bar to Greenwood Park

Coffee joints from Southside to Grumpys to Roots

Theres just no compariosn over the same period of time to the largely boring additions to the north slope (with notbale exceptions)-multiple fro yos, a subway, dunkin donuts, boring italian joints etc

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterJbob


Those places have opened because rents were cheaper. That means it's less desirable.

You ask 9/10 people which they prefer, most will say access to express trains 2/3/Q far outweigh their proximity to Talde. The F train sucks.

Of course South Slope has increased faster, because it had a farther way to go. Average PSF prices in North Slope are now generally $1000 ($1100 and over for 910 Union Street) and South Slope averages are about $650 psf. Huge difference.

The historic district in the north slope named-streets....Garfield, Montgomery, Berkeley, Carroll, St. John's....these are the most desirable blocks in Park Slope, not 12th Street and 5th Avenue because there are a couple of bars nearby.

Plus, I'd much rather be close to the Grand Army Plaza Greenmarket than Greenwood Park. God, that place is an abomination.

The North Slope has Pork Slope and Al Di La and Convivum Osteria and Bogota and Kiwiana and Bark and Shake Shake (coming soon) and Franny's and well, the better stuff. South Slope is great, don't get me wrong. But prices are nearly double for prime North Slope brownstones than they are for South Slope.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd

1. A subway just opened on 5th Ave and 13th Street - that's south slope
2. A fro-yo (not even a nice one) opened on 5th Ave and 11th Street - SS
3. There is a Dunkin Donuts on 9th and 7th...start of South Slope....

North Slope has Park Slope's only Blue Bottle coffee at Cafe Dada, amazing coffee and food at Hungry Ghost and La Colombe at Cafe Regular du Nord as well as Gorilla and a host of others.

I think you are a little blinded by reality, but that's okay.

North Slope also has a Zito's, Moim, a new whiskey bar coming and all the great shops on Bergen. It also has all the good vintage stores like Odd Twin, Beacons Closet, Eponymy, Two Lovers, Guvnor's and the list goes on....

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd


People move to the North slope because its the closest thing to a really nice suburb in NYC. Its more beautiful-clearly and it has the highest name recognition school (321 though actually the south slopes 107 has consistently outperformed it lately-catch the trend?) but its not nearly as interesting in terms of food/drink. Im sure youre right that it has a lot to do with the rent differential. Its like the difference between Greenwich Village and the East Village (before the cost lines started to disappear over the last five years).

Pork Slope is the only place on your list that opened in the last five years and it was opened by folks running two prominent south slope joints. I suspect if Al Di La were to open today it wouldnt go near the north slope. The North Slope is pretty, comfortable, convenient and boring. If that works for you great.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterJbob

Works for me just fine. I'd rather LIVE near trains, Brooklyn Museum, Library, Greenmarket, etc and walk to Talde the one time every few months the mood strikes me.

Given the massive price differential (almost double in North Slope) it appears I'm not alone. I can certainly walk to South Slope easily when I want a bite to eat, but living in one of the most beautiful landmarked areas in all of NYC is more my cup of tea than many of ramshackle aluminum sided homes along many of South Slope's streets.

To each his/her own. I prefer to be near the Brooklyn Museum, the Greenmarket and trains, you prefer to be near Brook vin.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd

We should do a survey....

Would you rather live on Montgomery Place or 11th Street/7th Avenue (since you seem to be obsessed with Talde).

I bet Montgomery wins by a huge margin.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd

Or better yet, since you mention Mary's and Sea witch:

Montgomery Place or 18th Street/5th Avenue.

College kids may prefer the latter, but most will choose the former, I can guarantee it.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterEd

You're all idiots. If you're from North Slope and pretend that you never go south of 9th St. to do anything, you're probably lying. If you live in South Slope and pretend that you never go north of 9th St. to do anything, you're definitely lying. You're talking about a matter of blocks in any given direction. What I think we should all be able to agree on is that Southside, Mary's, Seawitch, etc. is not in ANY slope (north or south) as Park Slope clearly ends at 15th st.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterSlope Stupids

I was going to mention that most of Jbob's "best places in the South Slope" are in fact, not in South Slope or any Slope.

Thank you for that Slope Stupids.

Greenwood Park (on 20th Street and 7th Avenue) is NOT in Park Slope. Nor is Mary's, Sea Witch, or Southside

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterLisa

Park Slope is a neighborhood in western Brooklyn, New York City's most populous borough. Park Slope is roughly bounded by Prospect Park West to the east, Fourth Avenue to the west, Flatbush Avenue to the north, and Prospect Expressway to the south, though other definitions are sometimes offered. Generally the section from Flatbush Ave. to Garfield Place (the "named streets") are considered the North Slope, 1st St. through 9th Street is considered the "Center Slope" and 10th St. through the Prospect Expressway is the "South Slope.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterLisa

Ed, Having lived in both north and south slope, the traffic, pan handling and general street crime around Flatbush Ave was less appealing to me than the general grittiness of the Prospect Expressway, which by traditional boundaries, isn't even in Park Slope. South slope is quieter and generally safer (well until that serial groper last year!).

Having paid rents in both areas, for a while there was value in South Slope relative to North Slope, but that is gone now. You now need to go past the expressway to see any real savings (i.e. south of 19th, 20th st).

As far as transit goes, I miss my commute from Grand Army on the express, but when the F isn't cranky, it works just fine. Also, you people are acting like you can't walk to the Greenmarket at GAP from 9th and PPW...

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterMan of both Slopes

Man of both Slopes:

The only two murders to occur in Park Slope in the last 2 years have been in South Slope. One was the robbery-homicide a couple weeks ago down near 5th Avenue and the other was in 2010 on 5th Avenue and 12th Street. near Commonwealth.

And yes, the sexual assaults all over South Slope were problematic.

Flatbush Avenue has people walking at all times of day or night. It feels very safe to me, much moreso than anywhere in South Slope. With the Barclays center, there is a large police presence around the arena as well.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered Commenterbk4ife

Anyone who thinks Lincoln Place and 7th Avenue is less safe than 15th and 5th Avenue doesn't read the police blotter very often.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered Commenterbk4ife

bk4likfe, If murder is your only metric by which to measure crime, then perhaps I'd be inclined to agree with you. Certainly it's the most dramatic stat to grab on to, so I'll have to give you credit when due. Generally, my point was that having lived in both areas, I found that North slope has a much higher prevalance of petty street nuisances like pan-handling (7th Ave B/Q stop anyone?), loud late night altercations (Flatbush ave at 1AM on a Fri/Sat anyone?), etc. South Slope is a lot quieter. Whether that makes crimes like murder and sexual assault easier to commit, is an entirely different conversation. I will say, however, that there is a remarkable difference between the core of the historic landmarked south Park Slope zone (9th to 15th streets between PPW and 7th ave) vs. the blocks south of 15th St. and west of 6th ave. I know boundaries are boundaries, but I really don't consider 16th St and 5th ave to be in Park Slope. It has the vibe and character of "Greenwood Heights" / Sunset Park through and through.

Also, keep in mind that only one of the murders you cite (the one by Commonwealth) is in the 78th pct -- the one that serves both North and South slope and counts against the slope in its entirety. The murder on 16th St was in the 72nd pct, and again, I barely consider that are part of the neighborhood.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered CommenterMan of both Slopes

Fair enough.

By jbob's definition, Sunset Park is now South Slope so I am confused by all the businesses he attributes to South Slope, when in actuality I'd say almost none of them are in South Slope, except maybe Talde. The rest are in Greenwood Heights or Sunset Park.

I think Jbob is a real estate broker though, so no doubt he considers anything cool in South Slope and anything not cool in some other neighborhood.

I don't know how Sea Witch by any definition could be considered in any part of Park Slope. Nor Mary's. Nor Greenwood Park.

January 28, 2013 | Unregistered Commenterbk4ife

PostPost a New Comment

Enter your information below to add a new comment.

My response is on my own website »
Author Email (optional):
Author URL (optional):
Some HTML allowed: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <code> <em> <i> <strike> <strong>