Spring Creek is a neighborhood located in the borough of Brooklyn, New York. It is part of the Brooklyn Community Board 5. The neighborhood is surrounded by Linden Boulevard, Fountain Avenue, the Belt Parkway, and Pennsylvania Avenue. The Brooklyn Development Disabilities Services Office offers hope for people and families afflicted by Development Disabilities.
Immigrants form an important role of the neighborhood of Spring Creek. Many of them are from the third world and from under-developed countries. Financial wizardry is distributed to house the poor without stultifying mortgage. Waste is abridged at every opportunity and even garbage is put to good use. Spring Creek offers suitable shelter and a helping hand to join together in to the Brooklyn way of life.
As of 2010 census, there were 816 people residing in the area. The median income for a household in the village is $25,221.
The Church is at the front line of the unusual revolution happening in Spring Brook. This implores the question why the success has not been simulated further and wider, but the achievement is certainly worthy of the highest admiration. The East Brooklyn Congregations funnels small donations by thousands in its member Parishes to fund low-cost loans for good-value housing. The organization is a community-based which also serves several neighborhoods in New York City.
The Nehemiah Homes Plan is a big factor, not just for its excellence in financial planning to help the poor, but in the new ground it has broken by acquiring modular design, per-fabrication by construction units in the neighborhood and thoughtful design suitable for the Brooklyn climate. This Church body also doing as much for schools and healthcare as it does for housing. Its volunteers have the power of moral authority to secure land from local authorities. The latter contribute invaluable financial subsidies to new home-owners as well.
Spring Creek is a low-rise, high-density rental housing development for low- to moderate-income families in East New York. It comprises of perimeter block housing of attached, four-story, eight family walk-up buildings enclosing open landscaped courtyards. The New York Housing Development Corporation provides the neighborhood with more than 80 dwelling units for low-income groups. The housing design is as imaginative as the funding method; low-rise buildings with open courtyards make best use of space, and wealthy Manhattan developers enjoy tax reprieve to help less fortunate people own houses in Spring Creek.
The Brooklyn Public Library has its branch in Spring Creek that has 6 computers, public Internet and an excellent collection of Russian materials. In fact, the Weill Music Institute at Carnegie Hall has conducted a concert at this library which is sponsored by the Citigroup and Lemberg Foundations. House rents in Spring Creek starts as low as $700 so that the less fortunate families can afford and benefited to look forward to decent lives.