A home listing has pulled into the market and is inviting all aboard — for $840,000. 

In Stanfordville, New York, this property reached the final stop of its existence as a train depot long ago, and is now chugging on in its new incarnation as a residential property. 

Built in 1889, the station was born to serve a long-gone train line that ran alongside Wappinger Creek, but has since been converted into a three-building complex featuring a total of three bedrooms and four bathrooms. 

“The old coal house, the old freight house and the original main station house have been transformed into each of their own entities,” George Langa of Houlihan Lawrence’s Millbrook Brokerage, who holds the listing, told The Post. 

The quaintly named 515 Old Depot Way is sure to bring “you back to an era of old-world travel,” he added of the property, which initially hit the market late last year for $895,000 — significantly more than the $705,000 it sold for in June 2022.

The depot is the last existing station along what was the original P&C line, according to the listing. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
The buildings are set on 2.74 acres, with the site’s past immediately evident in the marketing images. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
There are elements of the station past incorporated throughout. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
The listing includes a total of 3,661 square feet of living space. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
A screened-in dining area. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
A kitchen up for grabs. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
The property is listed as a three-bedroom. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
There is a Koi pond on the property. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence
In all, there are four bathrooms. Courtesy of Houlihan Lawrence

The compound is still immediately recognizable as a historic train station, and during their brief ownership the current owners worked to further incorporate elements of its past into its present.

Among the touches: old signage — including a schedule board — as well as the handsome wooden awning that appears to have hovered over the former platform.

The main building brags a well-outfitted kitchen with a rotisserie and convection oven, a primary suite with a reading nook, a “hidden” office, and a bathroom with a vaulted ceiling and tile handmade by the abode’s prior owner. 

The smallest of the structures has been converted into a one-bedroom, one-bathroom space accessed via a deck adjacent to a Koi pond. The third structure, referred to as the Warehouse Loft, has one “massive” bedroom on the first floor, and a second-story kitchen, dining and living area. 

Elsewhere, there is a one-car garage and a greenhouse.

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