A rare crypt nestled beneath The Basilica of St. Patrick's Old Cathedral in Manhattan can be purchased for a whopping $7million.
A full six-person family vault located deep beneath Basilica of St. Patrick’s Old Cathedral is the last of its kind, according to the New York Post, and is at a prime SoHo location.
To reach the 205-year-old crypt, which was first unveiled to the public in 2017, visitors must creep past massive wooden doors and four-foot-thick stone walls.
Frank Alfieri, director of the centuries-old basilica’s cemetery and columbaria, told The Post that anyone who purchases the coveted burial spot 'can be buried with the people that set the Catholic faith in motion in New York.'
The Basilica of St. Patrick's Old Cathedral's catacombs and crypts (pictured) were first opened to the public in 2017
Pictured: a statue of Jesus Christ on the Crucifix was placed near two burial vessels underneath the church
The Mulberry Street grounds is one of only a few burial spots left in Manhattan, where space is limited and prices are high.
The $7millon cost might be a hard sell to some, but the exclusive crypt is surrounded by a host of notable neighbors.
Five priests, two bishops and 33 families have been buried inside the church's catacombs, including Archbishop John H. Hughes, or 'Dagger John,' per The New York Times.
Others included Countess Annie Leary, a friend of the prominent Astor family; 'Honest' John Kelly, a 19th century New York Congressman and Tammany Hall boss; and the Delmonico family, who are credited with operating successful restaurants and introducing dishes like baked Alaska.
John Connolly, the first bishop of New York, was buried at the basilica in 1825.
One family vault initially belonged to Gen. Thomas Eckert, who was an adviser to Abraham Lincoln. The former president wrote his draft of the Emancipation Proclamation in Eckert's office.
The Basilica of St. Patrick's Old Cathedral catacombs and crypts were placed behind two massive wooden doors and thick stone walls (pictured)
Pictured: visitors at The Basilica of St. Patrick's Old Cathedral walk through the catacombs as part of a tour, which started up in 2017
Gen. Thomas Eckert's family vault