Zachary Kleinhandler, of KLM Equities and Brannon Realty, has filed applications for a two-story, 4,826 square-foot commercial-retail building at 50 Spring Street, in Nolita, right around the corner from the 6 train’s stop at Spring Street. The building will contain a mezzanine level between the first and second floors, effectively pushing the building’s roof height to 36 feet above street level. Long Island-based Steven Levine is the architect of record, and permits were filed in August to demolish an existing four-story, three-unit building.
Hua Yueh Li, operating under an anonymous business, has filed applications for a six-story, eight-unit mixed-use building at 653 Metropolitan Avenue, in central Williamsburg. The building will measure 10,815 square feet, which includes a 2,433 square-foot retail component on the ground floor. Residential units will begin on the second floor and average 1,040 square feet. Robert Lin’s Flushing-based A&T Engineering is the applicant of record, and an existing three-story townhouse must be demolished prior to construction.
A sprawling nine-story hotel may replace a collection of vacant lots and industrial buildings in Jamaica, a few blocks south of the LIRR and AirTrain station.
Floral Park-based O&B Properties has filed applications to building a six-unit residential development spanning 104-84 – 104-88 165th Street, in Jamaica, located a number of blocks south of Jamaica Avenue. The developer will expand an existing two-story, single-family home to accommodate two units, and build two additional two-story, two-unit attached residential buildings. The expanded structure will have units averaging 824 square feet, while the new buildings will have family-sized units averaging 1,516 square feet. Queens-based Gerald Caliendo is the architect of record.
Anthony Demarinis, of Long Island-based Home Builders Associates, has filed applications for a two-story, 5,139 square-foot commercial building at 150-46 – 150-48 14th Avenue, in Whitestone’s small commercial core. The project will technically be split between two buildings, but both will contain only retail space. Great Neck-based Frank Petruso is the architect of record, and the lot is currently being used for parking.