The Lounge: 2nd Floor
The Lounge is our newest floor, designed with rust-colored accents and natural furnishings. A perfect location for a happy hour or daytime event, the 2nd floor gives you quick in-and-out access from the space to the city while perching you just above street level for a perfect interactive view of the DC and its lifestyle.
The Loft: 3rd Floor
The Loft at 600 F is a versatile space, available for whatever your event needs may be. The light-filled, modern space can be set in various layouts ranging from a comfy lounge to a formal conference table or from a engaging lecture to an inviting happy hour.
Perfect for happy hours, networking events, book signings, meet-and-greets, as a pre- or after party lounge and so much more. Exposed brick, large windows and cozy modern touches distinguish this space as the hip new place to meet.
The Retreat: 4th Floor
The light-filled, modern space is available with two large meeting spaces that seats 12-60 in the larger meeting room and 8-12 in the conference room, with additional comfortable seating in the foyer. With chic furnishings and exposed brick this professional venue is perfect for board meetings, training seminars, corporate meetings, conferences, break-out sessions, and pop-ups for tech office space or group classes. Custom layout options are also available for panel discussion, cocktail hours, and private dinners.
Available Audio Visual Equipment
- HD Projector
- 10ft Widescreen Projection Screen
- Sound System and Wireless Handheld Mics
- Custom sofas, available in various setups
- Movable bars
- Coffee table, side tables, and credenzas
- Highboy round tables
- 6' x 1.5' Classroom and 5' round tables
- Standing podium
- Coat Racks
- Folding Chairs
- Microwave, kitchen sink, and mini fridge
The Loft at 600 F is ideally located in the Chinatown/Penn Quarter neighborhood of Washington, D.C. in the historic Oriental Building Association Building No. 6. The OBA Building was designed by Washington architect Albert Goehner and constructed in 1909. It is one of the last remnants on the block to survive from its turn-of-the-century heyday as a thriving downtown business sector. Today, the OBA Building is surrounded by large-scale, multi-storied office buildings constructed in the last decades of the 20th century and turn-of-the-21 st century. Until 2003, the building housed the oldest, continuous-operating savings and loan association in the District of Columbia and possibly the oldest-operating savings and loan association in the United States. The Oriental Building Association traces its origins to 1861 when four German businessmen, who were members of the Oriental Lodge, organized the association. The Oriental Lodge was a fraternal organization, most likely of the Freemasonry order.