Permits Filed for 410 10th Street, Park Slope, Brooklyn.

410 East 10th Street, via Google Maps410 East 10th Street, via Google Maps

Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building at 410 10th Street, in Park Slope, Brooklyn. The site is four blocks away from the 9th Street subway station and the 4th Avenue subway station, serviced by the D, F, G, and R trains. BH Tenants is listed as behind the applications.

The 50-foot tall structure will yield 9,540 square feet, with 7,980 square feet dedicated to residential use. 10 apartments will be created, with two on the first two floors, three on the fourth, and a penthouse unit occupying a full floorplate.

Units will average 798 square feet apiece, indicating rentals. Residents will have access to the laundry room, open storage space in the cellar, and an outdoor recreational space on the ground floor.

410 East 10th Street closeup, image via Google Maps

410 East 10th Street closeup, image via Google Maps

Paul J. Hessel P.E. will be responsible for the design.

Demolition permits were filed in early May. The estimated completion date has not been announced.

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TFC Horizon

7 Comments on "Permits Filed for 410 10th Street, Park Slope, Brooklyn."

  1. Please pardon me for using your space: Criterion of development must have Google Maps. (Thank you)

  2. No No No. Some things should be left to renovation not demolition.

  3. Tim Prendergast | May 23, 2018 at 10:55 am | Reply

    So now we are going to start tearing down the row houses that define Brooklyn?
    YIMBY…you better get your priorities in order. If this is what you promote than there will be an even bigger NIMBY response. You rant and rave at the slightest objection people have to rampant development. But when an historic townhouse is going to torn down…tearing the fabric of a neighborhood….crickets, silence.

  4. Maybe legal but completely stupid. 99.9% of developers have no imagination nor consideration of context and neighborhood.

  5. What kind of FAR is permitted here? Usually with R6b it is double the lot area. This means a 2,000 sq ft lot would render 4,000 foot buildable not 9,540. I always thought NYC DoB was an organized criminal conspiracy. Let’s see what Park Slope residents can do about it.

    At least with the Property Tax Class change the owner will get nailed. When the TEENY case gets litigated? Sky’s the limit in Park Slope. Maybe $50K/year or more.

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