The Jersey City Planning Board has recently approved plans for a four-story, three-unit mixed-use building at 415 1/2 Monmouth Street, located in a section of Jersey City called The Village. The project will feature commercial-retail space on the ground floor, followed by three full-floor condominium units on the floors above.
Brooklyn-based property owner Abraham Schiff, doing business as USA Home Financial, has filed applications for a four-story, two-unit mixed-use building at 382 Keap Street, located at the corner of South 2nd Street in the heart of Williamsburg. The building will measure 5,367 square feet, with 911 square feet of commercial-retail space across the ground and cellar levels, in addition to a 479-square-foot community facility also on the ground floor. The residential units above, spread across three floors and a penthouse level, should average 1,827 square feet apiece, indicative of condominiums.
The Jersey City Planning Board recently approved plans for a nine-story, 99-unit mixed-use building at 136 Summit Avenue, located on the corner of Fairmount Avenue in Jersey City’s McGinley Square section. The project will include 2,240 square feet of retail space and a 75-car parking garage. Monticello Equities is the developer and Kushner Studios is behind the architecture. The site is currently occupied by a three-story medical building. A construction timeline has not been disclosed, Jersey Digs reported.
An anonymous Brooklyn-based LLC has filed applications for a six-story, 48-unit mixed-use building at 4511 Eighth Avenue, located on the corner of 46th Street in Sunset Park. The project will measure 91,382 square feet and rise 70 feet above street level. The ground floor will host a 12,648-square-foot supermarket and the second floor will feature a 12,995-square-foot children’s daycare facility. The residential units, on the third through sixth floors, should average 778 square feet apiece, indicative of rental apartments.
New buildings replace old ones quite frequently, and skylines evolve. It isn’t very often that a development literally redraws the map, but that’s what has happened with Hudson Lights, located in downtown Fort Lee, N.J.