Alessandra Biaggi moves to a new neighborhood in a chic house

It’s rich.

Far-left Democratic state Senator Alessandra Biaggi — who has publicly leaned into the overpriced real estate market — just moved into a stately $1,137,500 estate in leafy Bedford, NY, which is part of the newly redesigned 17th congressional district which she attempts to represent.

Biaggi, 36, and her entrepreneur husband Nathaniel Koloc, shuttered the three-bedroom, two-bathroom home in the posh suburban enclave on July 27, according to the listing on Zillow.

State Senator Alessandra Biaggi’s 2,468-square-foot home was reportedly listed at $1,137,500.
Courtesy of Keller Williams Realty Partner

His voter registration was amended and processed on August 1, according to the Westchester County Board of Elections.

The 2,468 square foot ranch sits on 4.3 acres and features two wood-burning fireplaces and a heated in-ground pool.

A master bedroom has a full dressing room and a full bathroom with Jacuzzi. A modern kitchen is adorned with quartz countertops and a “copper farmhouse-style sink,” according to the listing.

“It’s kind of ironic given her progressive credentials that she would choose to buy a house on four acres,” Westchester County Democratic Committee Chair Suzanne Berger told The Post.

Biaggi and Koloc bought the house through real estate broker Maurice Owen-Michaane – one of Biaggi’s campaign donors.

State Senator Alessandra Biaggi has moved into a chic three-bedroom, two-bathroom home in Bedford, New York.
State Senator Alessandra Biaggi’s new property features a large heated in-ground pool.
Courtesy of Keller Williams Realty Partner

The house is a significant improvement on Biaggi’s previous dig, a $691,006 condo in Pelham, New York, where she last registered to vote — and to which she appears to have clung.

In the past, Biaggi has spoken out about the shortage of affordable homes in New York City and lamented how the market has been flooded with million-dollar listings — like the one she lives in now.

“I grew up in Pelham, but when you look at the housing market…every place you look, it’s almost like a million dollars to buy an apartment or a house,” she once said. New York Review in September 2018.

State Senator Alessandra Biaggi previously lived in a condo in Pelham, New York.
State Senator Alessandra Biaggi previously lived in a condo in Pelham, New York.

The newly sculpted Congressional District covers parts of Rockland and Westchester County and moves north to Beekman and East Fishkill.

Biaggi’s likely GOP opponent in November welcomed her — along with her main rival in the Aug. 23 primary, Sean Patrick Maloney, the powerful Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee boss — into the neighborhood.

“By actually living here, they can now experience what it’s like to live in one of the highest taxed areas of America,” said Assemblyman Mike Lawler.

State Senator Alessandra Biaggi attends the Fashion Act Rally hosted by the Button and Needle Sculpture in Manhattan of New York, USA on February 12, 2022 to protest climate change and the fashion coalition to demand an end of the fashion race to the bottom.
State Senator Alessandra Biaggi previously complained about high New York real estate prices in 2018.
Tayfun Coskun/Anadolu Agency via Getty Images

Biaggi has touted her credibility in Westchester, while slamming Maloney – who she says lives in a multi-million dollar home in Cold Springs – as a true upholsterer.

“Sean Patrick Maloney moved 10 years ago just to be able to run in the district. Alessandra Biaggi has lived her whole life in Westchester. But what really matters is that she will only fight for the people of the neighborhood, unlike Maloney who votes to help special interests who give her millions and spend $1 million on super PAC ads against Biaggi because they know she won’t do their dirty work,” a door-to-door said. word of Biaggi.

Maloney, who declined to comment, sparked the ire of progressives after he forced his way into the new district and pushed his far-left Congressman Mondaire Jones into a run through Manhattan’s 10th District and Park slope.

Senator Alessandra Biaggi, Democratic primary candidate for New York's 17th congressional district, speaks during an interview with The Associated Press at a kick-off event for her campaign, Saturday, August 13, 2022 , in Sleepy Hollow, NY
State Senator Alessandra Biaggi speaks to the press during a campaign event in Sleepy Hollow, New York on August 13, 2022.
AP Photo/Mary Altaffer

“They tried to get Maloney to run where he shouldn’t and now it’s kind of coming back to bite them I think,” Berger said.

Biaggi’s efforts to keep the siege in progressive hands are supported by a number of leftists and high-profile organizations in the city, including Squad Leader Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, Cynthia Nixon and the Working Families Party. Biaggi has served as a state senator since 2018, after knocking out moderate member Jeff Klein in a primary.

“I worked for Biaggi against Jeff Klein in 2018, but I support Maloney,” said John Gromada, chairman of the Rockland County Democratic Party, who said the progressive was no good for the district.

“Maloney has already represented much of this district for many years and understands the concerns of our district. I was surprised she moved to Bedford,” he added. “It would be nice for her to live somewhere where the majority of people registered here can afford to live, but that’s her choice.”