The NYC Parks Dept. has filed applications for the clubhouse in Ferry Point Park, at 300 Hutchinson River Parkway, located in Throggs Neck. The Trump Organization is developing the single-story structure, which will measure 18,830 square feet, and will include multiple bar/grills, dining rooms and a pro shop. Renderings of the Hart Howerton-designed structure were revealed a few weeks ago, and completion is scheduled for the first half of 2016.
NNT Development has filed applications for a four-unit residential development spanning the vacant lots 410-416 Bartlett Avenue, in Arden Heights, on Staten Island’s South Shore. The project will consists of a three-story, two-unit building measuring 2,250 square feet, and two single-family homes each measuring 1,460 square feet. Stanley Krebushevski’s Staten Island-based SMK Architect is designing.
Moin Development and SBE have received a $109 million loan for their planned SLS Hotel at 444 Park Avenue South, in NoMad, Commercial Observer reports. The former 14-story office building is being expanded to 20 stories and converted to 190 hotel rooms; multiple restaurants are also planned. Fortress Investment Group provided the loan, which recapitalizes and restructures existing debt. Completion is slated for Spring 2016.
Eugene Khody, operating under an anonymous LLC, has filed applications for a seven-story, seven-unit residential building at the 25-foot-wide vacant lot of 786 Park Place, in eastern Crown Heights, four blocks north of the Nostrand Av. stop on the 3 train. The building will measure just 4,865 square feet, which means units will likely be rentals, averaging 695 square feet. Richard Walsh, of Citiscape Consulting, is the applicant of record.
The five-story, 43,220 square-foot building dubbed 122 Community Center, at 150 1st Avenue, in the East Village, is currently being renovated and expanded to 52,380 square feet. EV Grieve notes interior demolition is currently underway, and the building will house The AID Service Center NYC, Mabou Mines, Painting Spaces 122 and PS122 when completed in Spring 2016. The Department of Cultural Affairs owns the building, and Deborah Berke Partners is designing the overhaul.