Work on the second phase of Journal Squared at 537 Summit Avenue in Jersey City is progressing rapidly. Construction workers are pouring the floor slabs for what will become a 72-story residential skyscraper. The structure is set to stand 759 feet and become the tallest of the proposed trio of towers, of which one is already completed next door. All three are being designed by HWKN/Hollwich Kushner and Handel Architects. Kushner Real Estate Development is the developer of the entire site, which sits adjacent to the Journal Square PATH train station on a hill overlooking New York City. The second phase will yield 700 units, 18,000 square feet of retail space, and a gross floor space of roughly 1,000,000 square feet.
Permits have been filed for an 11-story mixed-use building at 86 Warren Street in Tribeca, Manhattan. Located between Greenwich Street and Broadway, the narrow lot is a half block west of the Chambers Street subway station, serviced by the 1, 2, and 3 trains. Paul Taylor under the Warren Street Hotel LLC is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Work has officially begun on The Huguenot, one of latest developments to begin construction as part of an initiative to transform and reinvigorate downtown New Rochelle. From developer CAC Realty Group, the property is located at 387 Huguenot Street and will eventually contain a mix of residential area, retail space, and a community-operated art gallery. The structure will top off at six stories and measure approximately 54,000 square feet.
Permits have been filed for a seven-story mixed-use building at 1941 Coney Island Avenue in Midwood, Brooklyn. Located on the corner of Avenue P and Coney Island Avenue, the lot is four blocks west of the Kings Highway subway station, serviced by the B and Q trains. Frank Tonacchio of Tona Management is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Over the past two months, 66 Hudson Boulevard, aka The Spiral, has made swift progress. The first steel beam for the 65-story skyscraper was dedicated in mid-April and erected at a time when the core foundation walls hadn’t yet reached street level. Now, the steel superstructure for the Bjarke Ingels Group-designed commercial office tower is three floors above the Midtown neighborhood of Hudson Yards.