Retail

42-07 Bell Boulevard

Three-Story, Three-Unit Mixed-Use Building Planned at 42-07 Bell Boulevard, Bayside, Queens

Queens-based Parker Greenfield LLC has filed applications for a three-story, three-unit mixed-use building at 42-07 Bell Boulevard, located within the commercial center of Bayside, Queens. The structure will measure 7,673 square feet. The ground floor will host 2,232 square feet of commercial-retail space, followed by three residential units across the two upper floors. The apartments should average 997 square feet apiece, which means they will likely boast family-sized configurations. It’s unclear whether they will be rentals or sold as homes. Long Island City-based Carusone & Cherres Architects is the architect of record. The 25-foot-wide property is currently occupied by a deteriorating two-story mixed-use building. Demolition permits were filed in 2014. The Long Island Rail Road’s Bayside station is two blocks to the north.


1806 Seward Avenue

Two Single-Story, 4,320-Square-Foot Retail Buildings Coming to 1806 Seward Avenue, Classon Point

Bronx-based K.O. Construction Corp. has filed applications for two single-story, 4,320-square-foot commercial-retail buildings at 654 Beach Avenue and 1806 Seward Avenue, in the East Bronx’s Classon Point section. Both would rise 18 feet in height and would contain “retail stores,” according to the Schedule A. Kenneth A. Koons’s Bronx-based architectural firm is the architect of record. They would rise on a vacant 8,984-square-foot property on the corner of Seward and Beach avenues, which would be subdivided into two tax lots. The site is located roughly a mile south of the St. Lawrence Avenue stop on the 6 train.


Landmarks Wants Refinements for BKSK’s New Mixed-Use Building at 466-468 Columbus Avenue, Upper West Side

Demolitions aren’t particularly frequent in historic districts, but it looks like another one is going to happen. On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission heard a proposal to demolish the current building at 466-468 Columbus Avenue, on the Upper West Side, and replace it with a mixed-use building. While the commissioners weren’t ready to approve the proposal, the demolition aspect didn’t seem to be a stumbling block.

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