Gravesend

217 Bay 49th Street

Four-Story, Five-Unit Residential Building Planned at 217 Bay 49th Street, Gravesend

An anonymous Chinatown-based LLC has filed applications for a four-story, five-unit residential building at 217 Bay 49th Street, in southern Gravesend. The project will measure 4,800 square feet and its residential units should average 852 square feet apiece. It’s unclear whether the units will be rentals or condominiums. Harry H. Hong’s Chinatown-based H2 Consulting is the applicant of record. The 20-foot-wide, 2,000-square-foot lot is currently occupied by a single-story house. Demolition permits were filed in August. The Bay 50th Street stop on the D train is located three blocks away.


2311 West 7th Street

Three-Story, 18,400-Square-Foot Mixed-Use Commercial Project Filed at 2311 West 7th Street, Gravesend

Brooklyn-based property owner Shun Wu has filed applications for a three-story, 18,427-square-foot mixed-use commercial building at 2311 West 7th Street, in southern Gravesend. The ground floor will host 3,338 square feet of commercial-retail space, followed by 5,228 square feet of medical offices across the second and third floors. A 29-car parking garage will be located on two underground levels. Sugnam Chang’s Brooklyn-based Basic Groups Corp. is the architect of record. The irregularly-shaped, 73-foot-wide, 4,410-square-foot plot is currently vacant. The 86th Street stop on the N train and the Avenue X stop on the F train are both two blocks away.


2345-2351 West Street

Three Four-Story, Two-Unit Residential Buildings Coming to 2345-2351 West Street, Gravesend

Steven Scaba, doing business as an anonymous Brooklyn-based LLC, has filed applications for three four-story, two-unit residential buildings at 2345-2351 West Street, in southern Gravesend. They will each measure 4,632 square feet. In all of them, there will be one apartment across the ground level and second floor, followed by a triplex apartment on the rest of the second floor and the entire third and fourth floors. Across the entire project, the apartments should average 1,770 square feet apiece, indicative of condominiums. Douglas Pulaski’s Brooklyn-based Bricolage Designs is the architect of record. The 8,000-square-foot assemblage is currently occupied by two single-story houses. Demolition permits were filed in July. The Avenue X stop on the F train is five blocks away.


30 Village Road North

Five-Story, 40,000-Square-Foot Yeshiva Filed at 30 Village Road North, Gravesend

Yeshiva Lev Torah, a K-8 school, has filed applications for a five-story, 39,830-square-foot facility at 30 Village Road North, in the heart of Gravesend. The new 75-foot-tall structure will contain a lobby, administrative offices, and classrooms on the ground floor, a cafeteria in the cellar, classrooms and a teachers’ lounge on the second floor, classrooms on the third and fourth floors, followed by a gymnasium, a library, and a Midrash (probably a Beit Midrash, or study hall) on the fifth floor. Thomas Scibilia’s Brooklyn-based NA Design Studio is the architect of record. The Yeshiva is seeking a variance for bulk from the Board of Standards and Appeals, according to the applications. The 62-foot-wide, 11,075-square-foot assemblage consists of two two-story houses. Demolition permits haven’t been yet filed. The Avenue U stop on the F train is located around the corner.


143 Bay 47th Street

Four-Story, Two-Unit Residential Building Planned at 143 Bay 47th Street, Gravesend

Property owner Noureldin Moustafa has filed applications for a four-story, two-unit residential building at 143 Bay 47th Street, in southern Gravesend. The project will measure 3,119 square feet and its residential units should average 1,195.6 square feet apiece, indicative of condominiums. One of the apartments will span the ground and second floors, followed by the other apartment on the third and fourth floor. The upper unit will feature a roof terrace. Douglas Pulaski’s Brooklyn-based Bricolage Designs is the architect of record. The 20-foot-wide, 1,933-square-foot property is currently vacant. It was occupied by a brick garage until that was demolished in early 2015. The Bay 50th Street stop on the D train is located three blocks away.


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