After a decade of delays, Triangle Equities finally landed financing and broke ground last month on Lighthouse Point, a sprawling mixed-use project next to the St. George Ferry Terminal on Staten Island. Now, YIMBY has new images of the residential, retail, and office complex under construction on the North Shore.
Staten Island-based property owner Joseph Palermo has filed applications for two three-story, two-family residential buildings at 47-53 Atlantic Avenue, in Dongan Hills, located seven blocks from the neighborhood’s Staten Island Railway station. Each of them will measure 4,000 square feet. In each, there will be one apartment unit on the ground floor and a second unit spanning across the second and third floors. The smaller units should average roughy 1,000 square feet and the larger apartments should measure roughly 2,000 square feet. Emanuel Lo Bue’s Staten Island-based Lo Bue & Valenziano is the applicant of record. The 100-foot-wide plot of land is currently occupied by a two-story house, which for which demolition permits were filed back in November.
Staten Island-based property owner Dominick Grasso has filed applications for a three-story, two-unit mixed-use building at 315 York Avenue, in New Brighton, located on Staten Island’s north shore. The new building will measure 2,772 square feet in total and will include a 924-square-foot retail unit on the ground floor. The second and third floors will include full-floor residential units averaging 924 square feet apiece. Family-sized rental apartments are probably in the works. Staten Island-based Ryan & Vaccaro is the architect of record. The 30-foot-wide lot is currently vacant.
Alan Becker, doing business as an anonymous Staten Island-based LLC, has filed applications for eight two-story, single-family houses at 134-154 Elizabeth Street and 647-651 Delafield Avenue, in Port Richmond, located on Staten Island’s north shore. The houses will come in various sizes; beginning with the smallest, there will be two that measure 2,183 square feet in total, four that will measure 2,294 square feet, and two that will measure 4,589 square feet. The new homes will include off-street parking and basement levels. Staten Island-based Stanley Krebushevski is the architect of record. The 23,801-square-foot plot of land was subdivided in November. The site was once occupied by the burned-out House of Miracles Church until it was demolished last December.
Staten Island Community Board 1 has voted to disapprove Camelot’s plans for a four-story, 35-bed drug rehabilitation facility at 263 Port Richmond Avenue, on the western end of Port Richmond, on Staten Island’s north shore, DNAinfo reports. The New York State Office of Alcoholism and Substance Abuse Services (OASAS) granted the project $1 million in January. The project’s local opposition comes as Staten Island suffers from some the highest rate of drug overdoses in the city. It would replace Camelot’s existing two-story facility, although demolition permits have not been filed yet. Construction is expected to begin in 2017, with opening targeted for 2019.