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.
Property owner Oleg Krasnitsky, doing business as an anonymous Brooklyn-based LLC, has filed applications for a five-story, 33,320-square-foot mixed-use commercial building at 1020 Rogers Avenue, in Flatbush. The ground floor will contain commercial-retail and community facility space, which will be followed by medical offices on the second floor, and a daycare facility on the third through fifth floors. Amenities will include a 13-car parking garage in the cellar and storage for four bikes. Igor Zaslavskiy’s Brooklyn-based Zproekt is the architect of record. The development assemblage is not clearly outlined in the permits, but it’s known for sure the single-story building along Rogers Avenue will have to be demolished. The Beverly Road stop on the 2 and 5 trains is four blocks away.
CW Northern LLC has acquired the 36,889-square-foot mixed-use development assemblage at 144-51 – 144-61 Northern Boulevard, in Flushing’s Linden Hill section. The assemblage — consisting of two lots — traded for $36 million. That equates to more than $400 per square-foot, a record for Queens in 2016, Real Estate Weekly reported. The plot can accommodate 89,640 square feet of mixed-use development if the existing buildings are demolished. It is currently occupied by a two two-story office properties, both currently occupied by banks. Plans for the site haven’t yet been publicly disclosed. The Flushing-Main Street stop on the 7 train is six blocks away.
YIMBY has brought you several composite renderings of what the skyline will look like over the next few years. Now we have a fresh image of what the city’s future holds, thanks to YIMBY Forums user Thomas Koloski, which illustrates the major changes soon coming to Jersey City, Manhattan, and Brooklyn. Most of the projects added to the image are either already under construction or imminently rising, and their collective impact on the cityscape will push the New York City skyline to new, Coruscantian heights.
Though the weather is cooling down, it isn’t putting a damper on new development in Long Island City. On Wednesday, a new 10-story, 102,292-square-foot mixed-use building topped out at 37-14 36th Street, located between Northern Boulevard and 37th Avenue in the Dutch Kills section of the neighborhood.