Site excavation and foundation work is now underway for Halo, a three-tower high-rise development that will eventually be one of the tallest buildings in Newark, New Jersey. Located at 289-301 Washington Street, the 38-, 42-, and 46-story towers will comprise a mix of rental apartments, residential amenities, and a multi-level parking garage. The tallest tower will top out at 573 feet.
The affordable housing lottery has launched for 22 Chapel Street, a 20-story mixed-use building in Downtown Brooklyn. Designed by CetraRuddy and developed by DelShah Capital, the structure yields 180 residences. Available on NYC Housing Connect are 55 units for residents at 130 percent of the area median income (AMI), ranging in eligible income from $79,098 to $215,150.
Permits have been filed for a six-story residential building at 431 Seventh Avenue in Park Slope, Brooklyn. Located between 14th and 15th Streets, the lot is near the 15th Street subway station, serviced by the F and G trains. Harel Edery of EDRE Development is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Construction is rising on 69 Adams Street, a 26-story mixed-use building in DUMBO, Brooklyn. Designed by Fariba Makooi of Fischer + Makooi Architects and developed by The Rabsky Group, the 280-foot-tall structure will yield 258,200 square feet with 225 units ranging from studios to two-bedroom layouts as well as 102,078 square feet of ground-floor retail space with 60 feet of frontage, a 25-foot-long rear yard, and 61 parking spaces. Galaxy Developers is the general contractor for the property, which is bound by Front Street to the north, Adams Street to the west, York Street to the south, and the elevated Manhattan Bridge roadway to the immediate east.
Breaking Ground has completed construction on Betances Residence, a 152-unit affordable and supportive housing property at 443 East 142nd Street in Mott Haven, The Bronx. The development is Breaking Ground’s first Passive House-certified building and was completed in partnership with New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) and the New York City Department of Housing Preservation and Development (HPD).