Staten Island-based Over Development LTD has filed applications for a three-story, three-unit residential project at 1150 Dumont Avenue, located on the corner of Milford Street in central East New York. The new structure will measure 3,676 square feet and its full-floor residential units should average 1,207 square feet apiece. That means the apartments will probably boast family-sized configurations. There will be off-street parking for two cars. Stanley M. Krebushevski’s Staten Island-based architecture firm is the architect of record. The 3,675 square-foot property is currently vacant. The site is located 10 blocks from the New Lots Avenue stop on the 3 train.
East New York
Prolific affordable developer Arker Companies has built and rehabbed thousands of apartments in Spring Creek, a far-flung neighborhood in southeastern Brooklyn. Now, they’ve filed applications for two more mid-rise residential buildings in the neighborhood, at 911 Erskine Street and 11629 Seaview Avenue.
Property owner Juan Calderon has filed applications for a three-story, two-unit mixed-use building at 136 Jamaica Avenue, in the Cypress Hills section of East New York. The structure will measure 6,593 square feet. The ground floor will host 1,774 square feet of commercial-retail and 488 square feet of medical offices. There will be two full-floor residential units, averaging 1,035 square feet apiece, on the floors above. In addition, a two-car parking garage will be located in the cellar. Qiang Su’s Chinatown-based Su Architect is the architect of record. The 25-foot-wide, 2,306-square-foot property is currently vacant. The Alabama Avenue stop on the J/Z trains is five blocks away.
On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission held public hearings on six proposed designations. One was for a complex in East New York, Brooklyn and the latter five were for properties in Midtown East.
East New Yorkers rallied early last year to save a historic bank building at 91 Pennsylvania Avenue in East New York, after plans surfaced for a seven-story medical building that would replace it. The wrecking ball ultimately came for the 19th century Renaissance Revival bank designed by Richard Upjohn, and now the new medical facility is rising fast.