Rendering Revealed, Permits Filed for 875 Fourth Avenue, Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn

875 Fourth Avenue, via CPEX875 Fourth Avenue, via CPEX

Permits have been filed for an eight-story residential development at 875 Fourth Avenue in Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn. The site is three blocks from the 36th Street subway station, serviced by the D and R trains. The existing gas station was sold to Heritage Equity Partners for $19.8 million. The firm’s Toby Moskovits is listed as behind the applications.

The 86-foot-tall structure will yield 144,730 square feet, with 102,070 square feet dedicated to residential use. 150 apartments will be created, averaging 680 square feet apiece, indicating rentals. Tenants will have access to accessory storage, laundry, four recreation rooms on the first floor, and a rooftop recreational terrace. Storage for bicycles will be included on each floor, along with 50 parking spaces below ground.

Fischer + Makooi Architect is responsible for the design.

875 Fourth Avenue, via Google Maps

875 Fourth Avenue, via Google Maps

The lot is currently occupied by a gas station and small market. Demolition permits have not been filed, and the estimated completion date has not been announced.

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Dahlia Horizon
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4 Comments on "Rendering Revealed, Permits Filed for 875 Fourth Avenue, Greenwood Heights, Brooklyn"

  1. Please pardon me for using your space: Meet my comment right here. How well they have done on design. (Thick column)

  2. The gas station and convenience store have been closed for months now, and the gas tanks have already been removed. They were doing some drilling recently I guess to check for soil contamination. I am actually kind of glad there will be more people in the neighborhood, maybe this will encourage more businesses to open! However, I’m sad to lose the store & gas station, it was so convenient and open 24 hours!!

  3. Terence McNicholas | August 3, 2018 at 4:49 pm | Reply

    Harry Singh must have made a killing on this deal

  4. That is Sunset Park! The Greenwood Heights gentrifiers and real estate people keep trying to push the boundaries further and further into Sunset Park. Next, they’ll try and place the border at the park itself.

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