Today, YIMBY can reveal the first rendering for 61 Troutman Street, a four-story residential building coming up to Bushwick, Brooklyn. The site is four blocks away from the Myrtle Avenue subway station, serviced by the J, M, and Z trains. Moshe Friedman will be responsible for the development.
A new, 8 story residential building will soon rise at 167 Willoughby Street, in Downtown Brooklyn‘s buzzing southern corner. Located just steps from the massive City Point development, the corner lot measures 2,425 square feet, facing Willoughby and Fleet Streets.
Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building at 838 Monroe Street, in the Bedford-Stuyvesant neighborhood of Brooklyn. The site is just a few doors down from 832 Monroe Street, who filed permits earlier this week. The site is two blocks away from the Gates Avenue subway station, serviced by the J, M, and Z trains. Meadowland Group Business is behind the applications.
Permits have been filed for two six-story buildings at 3254 and 3258 Parkside Place, in the Norwood neighborhood of The Bronx. The site is four blocks away from the Williams Bridge train station, serviced by Metro North. Six blocks away is the 205th Street subway station, serviced by the D trains. The project will also be nearby the notable Woodlawn Cemetery, an expansive collection of some of the most ornate mausoleums and tombstones in the city. UA Builders Group will be responsible for the development.
A new look is out for the residential building rising up next to the historic Long Island City Clock Tower. The development, rising at 29-37 41st Avenue, is expected to have the distinction as the Borough’s tallest building, bringing with it a new retail center, plenty of tenant amenities, and half an acre of public park space at its base. The building is located just a block away from the Queens Plaza subway station, an intersection with the E, M, and R trains. The 7, N, and W trains can be accessed two blocks away. The project is positioned to become a focal point of Queens’ rising downtown district in Long Island City, and the Durst Organization is responsible for development.