Residential


114-06 Rockaway Boulevard in January 2013, image via Google Maps

Permits Filed: 114-06 & 114-30 Rockaway Beach Boulevard, Rockaway Park

On Rockaway Beach Boulevard near the Rockaway Park A train stop, a block and a half of storefronts burned down and were battered by storm surges during Hurricane Sandy three years ago. But now the strip between Beach 115th and 113th Streets is about to see some new life. Applications were filed today for two three-story, mixed-use buildings at 114-06 and 114-30 Rockaway Beach Boulevard, about a mile and a half west of the Cross Bay Bridge that links the peninsula with Howard Beach in Queens.

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230 Seaview Avenue

Two Stories, Four Residential Units Planned At 230 Seaview Avenue, Dongan Hills

Staten Island-based developer Robert Germano has filed applications for twin two-story residential buildings — totaling four residential units — at 226-230 Seaview Avenue, in Dongan Hills. The development will net 4,317 square feet of residential space, which means units will average 1,080 square feet. Also Staten Island-based, Anthony Scaglione is the architect of record, and the site’s former single-family home was demolished earlier this summer.


1814 Bleecker Street

Four-Story, Seven-Unit Residential Building Filed At 1814 Bleecker Street, Ridgewood

Brooklyn-based developer Mayer Meisels has filed applications for a four-story, seven-unit residential building at 1814 Bleecker Street, in western Ridgewood, five blocks from the M train’s stop at Seneca Avenue. The building will measure 4,995 square feet, which means units will more than likely be rentals, averaging 715 square feet apiece. Brooklyn-based Barry Goldsmith is the applicant of record, and the existing two-story, single-family home must first be demolished.


11 Orient Avenue

14-Unit Residential Development Under Construction At 11 Orient Avenue, East Williamsburg

Two four-story residential buildings, totaling 14 residential units, are now under construction at 9-11 Orient Avenue, in northern East Williamsburg, two blocks from the L train’s Graham Avenue stop. According to Brownstoner, the buildings have risen to one story, and Great Neck-based Shalom Rubinoff is developing. The residential units will average just 690 square feet, indicative of rentals. Gerald Caliendo is designing, and completion is expected in Spring 2016.


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