Permits Filed for 7604 Fourth Avenue in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn

7604 4th Avenue in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn7604 4th Avenue via Google Maps

Permits have been filed for a six-story mixed-use building at 7604 Fourth Avenue in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn. Located between 76th Street and 77th Street, the corner lot is one block north of the 77th Street subway station, serviced by the R train. John Kordistos under the Grace Holdings BK LLC is listed as the owner behind the applications.

The proposed 75-foot-tall development will yield 25,960 square feet, with 15,210 square feet designated for residential space and 4,260 square feet for community facilities. The building will have 17 residences, most likely rentals based on the average unit scope of 894 square feet. The steel-based structure will also have a penthouse and community facilities on the cellar level.

Gerald J. Caliendo Architects is listed as the architect of record.

Demolition permits were filed in June of this year. An estimated completion date has not been announced.

Subscribe to YIMBY’s daily e-mail

Follow
 the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Like YIMBY on Facebook
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews

TFC Horizon
.

3 Comments on "Permits Filed for 7604 Fourth Avenue in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn"

  1. It is real and I see it actually as you report it out, do not extend size of the details to the largest. Now I can feel what you tell me to see, thank you very much for clever thinking and planning to see. (Hello New York YIMBY)

  2. Amanda Anderson | August 8, 2019 at 7:50 pm | Reply

    Will this be affordable housing?

  3. I cannot understand why a developer would not want to incorporate the exquisite details of the original structure into its plans, for a more aesthetically pleasing, highly marketable outcome. Yes, I understand that some retrofitting would be involved, plus a plan that was not boxy and simple would also impact the cost structure. On the other hand, the quality and style of the finished product, its fit in the neighborhood, acceptance by the community and goodwill … plus a price-tag that would soothe builder and buyer – would make it a much better choice. Why not preserve the city as we advance it? The two need not be mutually exclusive.

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.


*