Queens-based developer Cord Meyer Development has nearly completed the first phase of a new multi-building residential complex in Bayside, Queens. The four-story property is located at 211-35 23rd Avenue and replaces a long-vacant green space across from the Bay Terrace Shopping Center. When complete, the entire complex will comprise 33 two-family townhouses.
Permits have been filed for a four-story mixed-use building at 214 15th Avenue in the affluent Bay Terrace subsection of Bayside, Queens. A large parking lot-centric commercial center is just five blocks away, but the nearest public transit, the Queens Village train station serviced by the LIRR, is 7 miles away, or a 1-hour commute by bus. Dun Xing Zhang is listed as responsible for the development.
YIMBY has the reveal for renderings of a new fitness center at the Windsor Park Co-Op Center, in Bayside, Queens. Permits were filed for the expansion last week. The project will service the roughly 5,000 residents living within the 46-acre community. Its nearest mass-transit is the LIRR train station at Queens Village, a ten-minute drive or fifteen-minute bus ride.
Permits have been filed for a three-story private school at 211-18 45th Drive, in the affluent neighborhood of Bayside, Queens. The site is seven blocks away from the Bayside Train Station, serviced by the Port Washington branch of the Long Island Rail Road. Bayside Presbyterian Church will be responsible for the development.
Forest Hills-based Cord Meyer Development has filed applications for three four-story, two-family residential buildings at 18-62 through 18-66 Bay Lane, in the Bay Terrace section of Bayside, Queens. The collection of townhouses will be built somewhere on the block that’s occupied by Bell Apartments, a five-building, 310-unit co-op complex at 211-35 23rd Avenue. Each of the new townhouses will measure between 3,962 square feet and 4,778 square feet. Across all three, the individual units should average a spacious 2,167 square feet apiece. There will also be two parking spaces in the basement of each unit. Anthony Morali’s Midtown West-based architecture firm is the architect of record.