Queens-based NTP Real Properties has filed new applications for a four-story, 20-unit residential building at 34-17 103rd Street, in North Corona. The filings come after initial documents submitted in 2014 were disapproved earlier this year. The newly proposed building would measure 23,341 square feet and its residential units should average 940 square feet apiece. There will be 13 off-street parking spaces located behind the building. George Huang’s Midtown-based GMH Architecture is the new architect of record, replacing Flushing-based Chien Han Architect. The 50-foot-wide, 14,463-square-foot lot, which spans deep into the block, was occupied by a two-story, five-unit apartment building until that was demolished in February. The 103rd Street-Corona Plaza stop on the 7 train is located four blocks south.
Property owner Seungho Kim, doing business as an anonymous Long Island City-based LLC, has filed applications for two three-story, three-unit residential buildings at 108-42 – 108-44 41st Avenue, in North Corona. Each will measure 3,638 square feet and the full-floor residential units should average 853 square feet apiece. That means either rentals apartments or condominiums could be in the works. There will also be a total of six off-street parking spaces. Victor K. Han’s Flushing-based architectural firm is the architect of record. The 50-foot-wide, 5,000-square-foot property is currently occupied by a single-story house. Demolition permits have not yet been filed. The 111th Street stop on the 7 train is located two blocks away.
Queens-based property owner David Mehrara, doing business as an anonymous LLC, has filed applications for a two-story, 3,990-square-foot commercial-retail building at 101-01 Roosevelt Avenue, in North Corona. The structure will contain a total of six retail units, averaging 408 square feet apiece, across both floors. The structure will be topped by a roof terrace. Dju La Lukovic’s Astoria-based DJL Architect is the architect of record. The 39-foot-wide, 1,323-square-foot property is currently occupied by a two-story residential structure. Demolition permits haven’t been filed. The site is directly below the 103rd Street-Corona Plaza stop on the 7 train.
Queens-based property owner Choi Yui Chan has filed applications for a four-story, nine-unit mixed-use building at 37-15 103rd Street, in North Corona. The structure will measure 13,500 square feet. The ground floor and cellar level will host 3,402 square feet of retail space, followed by three units per floor on the second through fourth. The residential units should average 820 square feet apiece, which means rental apartments are likely in the works. Smaller condominiums are also a possibility, especially if the developer is catering to the Chinese. Robert H. Lin’s Flushing-based A&T Engineering is the applicant of record. Earlier this year, the developer filed plans for two separate four-story, four-unit buildings, but they were later disapproved. The 5,000-square-foot assemblage consists of two townhouses. Demolition permits haven’t been filed. The site is two blocks north of the 103rd Street-Corona Plaza stop on the 7 train.
Leroy D. Blake, doing business as an anonymous Corona-based LLC, has filed applications for five mixed-use, multi-family buildings at 43-06 102nd Street and 101-16 – 101-20 43rd Avenue, in North Corona. Two of the buildings will rise three stories and contain three apartments, while another two will stand four stories and contain four apartments. New building permits indicate there will be a fifth building, but it hasn’t been individually filed yet. Of the filed structures, they will measure between 3,971 square feet and 4,508 square feet each. There will be 11,855 square feet of residential space and 3,469 square feet of ground-floor retail space. The apartments will likely be rentals and amenities include a “recreational room” and two off-street parking spots. Michael Mastrogiacomo’s Queens-based engineering firm is the applicant of record. The 7,725-square-foot corner lot is currently occupied by an auto repair business. Demolition permits were filed in June. The 103rd Street-Corona Plaza stop on the 7 train is four blocks away.