You are reading

Hunters Point: Plans filed for 50 unit, 12-story building on Jackson Ave.

10-27 Jackson Ave. (far left)

Sept. 25, 2017 by Nathaly Pesantez

A new building may be added to the lineup of construction in the Hunters Point neighborhood, as building records show an application for the building of a 12-story mixed-use building on Jackson Avenue.

The proposed building at the site of 10-27 Jackson Ave. will reach a height of 120 feet, where 50 units will take up 33,851 square-feet of space, and 959 square-feet will be reserved for a retail shop on the first floor. Floors four through eight will have seven apartments each, while floors nine through 10 will house five. The 11th floor will hold four apartments and a lower half of a duplex apartment—the 12th floor will house the upper half.

A gym and gym terrace are included in the top floor along with enclosed parking on the third floor.

The Manhattan based Studio V Architecture, whose major projects include creating master plans for the Hallets Point and Astoria Cove developments, is the firm in charge of the new building’s design.

Plans to demolish the current two-story building were approved back in March. Buildings records also show a failed pre-demolition inspection dated Sept. 8.

Although the application for the new 12-story building has only gone through the processing stage, plans for foundation, structural, plumbing, and mechanical work were filed on the same day, with statuses currently pending.

email the author: news@queenspost.com

7 Comments

Click for Comments 
MRLIC

Where will these people fit on the trains, streets and roads??? Overkill. As I always say, Just we need another Luxury Condo. Building without planning does not work. Let us Breathe.

Reply
Anonymous

Especially at that location. Another 100 or so people added to the crush of the Vernon Jackson station. Except for the addition of the ferry, we have the same mass transit infrastructure that we had 70 years ago.

Reply
Native New Yorker

Stop. Just stop with all the complaining. What exactly is the correct population density for you? You enjoy living close-in to the city but you don’t think anyone else should?

Reply
Anonymous

Stop being such a goddamn Pollyanna, “native” (ahem) New Yorker. The correct population density is being able to take the No. 7 without having to wait for three trains and then having someone’s elbow jammed in my back for the ride to Manhattan.

Reply
rikki

HAHA it will be 25 years before a new tunnel is built so the only alternatives are to reverse commute to Kew Gardens or work the 3rd shift in Manhattan so you can get a seat……. or walk to work at the citibank building or to the NYC HHS building.

The enclosed parking will either be $300+ a mo or reserved for the top floors and the penthouse apt

Reply
Anonymous

The reverse commute warrior strikes again. You making minimum wage yet?
In the meantime people will continue to commute to Manhattan. Like Willie Sutton never said, that’s where the money is.

Reply

Leave a Comment
Reply to this Comment

All comments are subject to moderation before being posted.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Recent News

Five Queens startups win $20,000 each in 2024 Tech + Innovation Challenge

May. 19, 2024 By Czarinna Andres

A diverse range of businesses, including a yoga studio, an olive oil distributor, a female health care provider, a sustainable mushroom farmer, and an AI-powered physical therapy service, have been named winners of the 2024 Queens Tech + Innovation Challenge (QTIC). Each winner will receive a $20,000 grant to support their business operations.

QBP Richards, advocates rally to demand Mayor Adams restore funding to City’s libraries

May. 17, 2024 By Gabriele Holtermann

A rally was held at the Queens Public Library at Forest Hills on May 16, during which Queens Borough President Donovan Richards, Queens Public Library President and CEO Dennis Walcott, union reps and library advocates called on Mayor Eric Adams to reverse the proposed $58.3 million budget cuts to the New York Public Library (NYPL), the Brooklyn Public Library (BPL), and the Queens Public Library (QBL) for Fiscal Year 2025, which begins on July 1, 2024.

Queens elected officials secure $70 million from New York State Budget for school safety equipment in religious and independent schools

May. 17, 2024 By Anthony Medina

Religious and independent schools throughout the city will soon receive additional funding for school safety equipment, thanks to Assemblymember Andrew Hevesi and State Senator Michael Gianaris, who, after extensive advocacy efforts, successfully secured $70 million from the New York State Budget for 2024-25 for Non-Public School Safety Equipment (NPSE) grants.