A new design has been revealed for a six-story residential building at 110 West 123rd Street, in Harlem‘s Mount Morris Park Historic District, which is heading to the Landmarks Preservation Commission for review later today. The site is two blocks away from the 125th Street Subway Station on Malcolm X Boulevard, serviced by the 2 and 3 trains. Four blocks further is the Harlem 125th Street Train Station, serviced by Metro-North. Daniel Kimya is the owner, with Big Apple Developers responsible for the project.
Permits have been filed for a six-story residential building at 110 West 123rd Street in Harlem, Manhattan. The site is two blocks away from the 125th Street Subway Station on Malcolm X Boulevard, serviced by the 2 and 3 trains. Four blocks further is the Harlem 125th Street Train Station, for Metro-North. Also nearby is the Marcus Garvey Park, a square four-block-wide area with a recreation center and the Richard Rogers amphitheater.
New building applications have been filed for a six-story development at 453 West 162nd Street, immediately to the east of the C train’s 163rd St-Amsterdam Avenue stop, in Washington Heights. The project will span 8,712 feet, to be divided between 12 units, with an average size of 726 square feet highly indicative of rentals. Shahrish Shuvo of Shahrish Consulting LLC is listed as the architect of record, and David Manesh of Melody Development Inc. is the site’s developer. The lot is currently vacant, and located immediately adjacent to the Morris Jumel Community Garden.
Property owner David Manesh has filed applications for a three-story, three-unit residential building at 107-17 34th Avenue, in North Corona, located eight blocks from the 103rd Street-Corona Plaza stop on the 7 train. The structure will measure 3,060 square feet, and its full-floor residential units should average 1,020 square feet apiece, indicative of family-sized configurations. Tanvir A. Siddique’s Melville, N.Y.-based Shahrish Consulting is the applicant of record. The 25-foot-wide, 2,500-square-foot lot, on the corner of 108th Street, is currently vacant.