New Hyde Park-based Lilly Chen has filed applications for a seven-story, 10-unit mixed-use building at 65-25 Roosevelt Avenue, in Woodside, located directly under the the 69th Street stop on the 7 train. The building will measure 10,208 square feet, and retail space will measure 1,973 square feet in total on the cellar, ground, and second stories. Flushing-based Li Architect Associate is the architect of record and demolition permits were filed last month to remove the dilapidated two-story structure. A similarly-sized building is planned on the adjacent lot at 65-27 Roosevelt Avenue.
Back in August, YIMBY reported on permits for 35-08 146th Street, a planned 15-story residential building with community facilities on the ground floor. Now we have renderings of the project, which would rise just east of Flushing in an under-the-radar Queens neighborhood called Murray Hill.
It was over a year ago that we brought you news of a planned nine-story, 32-unit residential building at 42-50 27th Street, between 42nd Road and 43rd Avenue, in the heart of Long Island City. Now, we can show you what it will look like. MY Architect, based in Flushing, has published a rendering of the building.
While most ongoing projects in booming Long Island City involve ground-up construction, 5-33 48th Avenue, two blocks east of the East River, is a conversion of the type more commonly seen in the borough across that river. The renovation and expansion of a four-story manufacturing building into a seven-story residential property is well underway. The project will feature 36 units, as well as retail at the ground floor. Joseph A Sultana of JLS Designs Architecture is indicated as the general contractor on the project’s work permit.
Ravi Patel, doing business as a Long Island-based LLC, has filed applications for a six-story, 14-unit residential building at 9-24 Main Avenue, in western Astoria, located two blocks in from the East River. The project will measure 11,990 square feet in total, which means units will average 856 square feet apiece. The residences will begin on the second floor and an indoor recreational facility will be located on the ground level. Queens-based Gerald Caliendo is the architect of record, and an existing two-story brick house must first be demolished.