Permits have been filed for a three-story school building at 348 Deisius Street in Prince’s Bay, Staten Island. Located at the intersection of Deisius Street and Kingdom Avenue, the corner lot is within walking distance of the Staten Island Rail Huguenot station. Dean Johanson of the New York City School Construction Authority is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Permits have been filed for two three-story residential buildings at 33 and 41 Idaho Avenue, in Prince’s Bay, Staten Island. The site is five blocks away from the Pleasant Plains Train Station, serviced by the Staten Island Railway. Idaho Custom Builders, locals to the area, will be responsible for the development.
Permits have been filed for nine three-story residential buildings on Purdy Place, in Prince’s Bay, Staten Island. 34, 38, 42, 46, 50, 60, 64, 68, and 72 Purdy Place will all become detached units in the predominantly residential neighborhood. Last week, YIMBY reported on five identical permits by the same developer and architect. Combined, this makes for a total of 14 new homes coming to the street.
Permits have been filed for three-story residential buildings at 14, 18, 22, 26, and 30 Purdy Place, in Prince’s Bay, Staten Island. The nearest public transport is the Prince’s Bay train station, a six-minute drive or 20-minute walk away, serviced by the Staten Island Railroad. Joe Molino is responsible for the development.
John Stringile, doing business as an anonymous Staten Island-based LLC, has filed applications for three three-story, two-unit mixed-use buildings at 19-23 Foster Road, in Prince’s Bay, located on Staten Island’s South Shore. Each will measure between 2,874 square feet and 2,950 square feet. Two of them will contain 639- to 649-square-foot ground-floor commercial components, while the third will feature a 619-square-foot educational facility. Two apartments will fill the two upper floors in each building. Across the entire project, the apartments should average 1,046 square feet apiece. There will also be an 18-car parking lot, hopefully behind the buildings. Staten Island-based Stanley M. Krebushevski is the architect of record. The 10,476-square-foot plot, on the corner of Wheeling Avenue, is vacant. The neighborhood’s Staten Island Railway station is located three blocks to the south.