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Old January 6th, 2014, 04:27 PM   #21
Urbanica
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Ronkonkoma Hub

Awesome project, just what Long Island needs. This is another large Transit-Oriented Development (TOD) that is next to the Ronkonkoma Train station, along the main line that eventually goes all the way out to Greenport. The current area is completly blighted and filled with parking lots and has a run down feel. From TRITEC's website:

http://www.tritecrealestate.com/proj...nkonkoma%20Hub

image hosted on flickr


[image hosted on flickr


From today's Newsday:

image hosted on flickr
[/url]

http://www.newsday.com/long-island/t...plan-1.6737433

Hearing set for final Ronkonkoma Hub plan
Originally published: January 5, 2014 5:39 PM
Updated: January 5, 2014 8:48 PM
By CARL MACGOWAN [email protected]

Brookhaven Town officials plan to hold a public hearing this week on the final version of the Ronkonkoma Hub plan, designed to transform a neighborhood near the hamlet's LIRR station into a gateway to Long Island tourist attractions.

The plan -- the price tag of which has grown in the past year from $350 million to $475 million due to design changes -- calls for a 50-acre, village-style community with offices, restaurants, entertainment venues and up to 1,450 housing units. The hearing is scheduled for 5 p.m. Thursday at Town Hall in Farmingville.

Officials for the town and Tritec Real Estate, the private firm hired as the project's master planner, envision it as a neighborhood that offers low-cost housing, trendy shops and eateries, and transportation links to beaches and the Hamptons.

"We're trying to build a cool place to live that's walkable and that's exciting," said Rob Loscalzo, chief operating officer of East Setauket-based Tritec. "When you step off the train, we want to make it a sense that you've arrived."

Loscalzo said he hopes to break ground later this year. He said the company has contracts to purchase four parcels, or close to 12 acres, and is negotiating to buy the remaining land.

Construction is expected to take five to 10 years after the town issues building permits. It is unclear when the town will complete the approval process.

The area around one of the Long Island Rail Road's busiest terminals -- close to Long Island MacArthur Airport -- includes small businesses such as a taxicab company, bars, coffee shops and a barbershop.

Project supporters, such as Lake Ronkonkoma Civic Association president George Schramm, said it could boost a struggling neighborhood. "It would certainly revitalize that area, certainly bring in some of the housing options that this area currently doesn't have," Schramm said.

Thursday's hearing is expected to focus on five issues, including the proposed land-use plan, an environmental-impact statement, and the creation of a zoning overlay district that would allow for creation of a mixed-use development with residential, commercial and industrial buildings, chief town planner Tullio Bertoli said. He described the Hub project as "the single largest redevelopment in the Town of Brookhaven."

Schramm, noting that Ronkonkoma in the early 20th century had attracted wealthy Manhattanites and other travelers, said the Hub could restore the community's reputation as a vacation destination.

"We need people to invest in the downtown community," Schramm said. "We see an opportunity here that Ronkonkoma can rise again."

Last edited by Urbanica; January 20th, 2014 at 10:54 PM.
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Old January 6th, 2014, 06:09 PM   #22
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^
Interesting. Truthfully, i'm okay with any projects that attempt to create some sort of a "downtown" because I'm am so god damn tired of seeing strip malls and shopping centers every 1/2 mile...

Not to mention the location seems to be good,the train station and a nearby airport is only a plus
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Old January 6th, 2014, 08:23 PM   #23
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Quote:
Originally Posted by red0eagle335 View Post
^
Interesting. Truthfully, i'm okay with any projects that attempt to create some sort of a "downtown" because I'm am so god damn tired of seeing strip malls and shopping centers every 1/2 mile...

Not to mention the location seems to be good,the train station and a nearby airport is only a plus
Yeah, this has to be the way to go for LI. There is no open land, and there are so few high quality rentals in "cool" areas to keep us from bleeding our youth. I mentioned before, LI is a decade behind the curve with reniventing itself, but there are a lot of major TOD projects on the board that will help give the Island a kick, in no particular order:

Hempstead downtown redevelopment (very huge)
Huntington Station downtown development (semi-huge)
Ronkonkoma Hub (semi-huge)
Wyandanch Rising (huge)
Patchogue New Village (semi-huge)
Heartland Town Center (ridiculously huge)
East Farmingdale TOD (huge)
Glen Isle/Garvies Point, Glen Cove (very huge)

Along with a smattering of higher density infill in places like
Westbury
Mineola
Huntington
Farmingdale
Freeport (planned)
Riverhead
Garden City
West Hempstead
Rockville Centre
West Hempstead

Cheers~!
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Old January 7th, 2014, 04:44 PM   #24
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Just looked up some info for the "Heartland Town Square"



Looks nice. We need more of these on long island instead of useless shawwping centers. Then maybe we can destroy useless shopping strips and build more green areas.


BTW, anyone know the update on this project?
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Old January 7th, 2014, 05:25 PM   #25
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Heartland Town Square

Quote:
Originally Posted by red0eagle335 View Post
Just looked up some info for the "Heartland Town Square"



Looks nice. We need more of these on long island instead of useless shawwping centers. Then maybe we can destroy useless shopping strips and build more green areas.


BTW, anyone know the update on this project?
red0eagle335 - Heartland is getting closer but still needs some significant approvals:

From:

http://libn.com/2013/12/27/newsmakers-of-the-year/


One mega-project starts …

While there was only one groundbreaking among Long Island’s proposed mega-developments this year, growing appetites for rental housing and jobs created momentum for others.

The Albanese Organization broke ground this fall on the much-ballyhooed Wyandanch Rising project, a $500 million reboot of the historic Babylon Town hamlet that in the early 1950s offered the first – and at the time, only – interracial housing on Long Island.

Already 10 years in the making, the Wyandanch overhaul is centered on 60 acres around the Babylon Long Island Rail Road station, currently a mix of struggling retail, shuttered stores and commuter parking lots.

Albanese’s firm has begun construction on the first of three planned buildings in Rising’s first phase, a $38 million, five-story mixed-use structure that will feature 91 rental apartments above 20,000 square feet of retail space on four acres.

About 50 of the apartments, which are expected to be completed late next year, will be priced at affordable “workforce” levels. Next up is a $38 million, four-story structure with 86 apartments over 20,000 square feet. A 60,000-square-foot office building with ground-floor retail space is the third project on the Albanese drawing board, with construction set for some time next year.

Company principal Russell Albanese said other projects, including condos or other for-sale housing, will follow based on market demand.



… other mega-projects inch ahead
image hosted on flickr

Heartland Town Square Rendering

Long Island’s largest mega project, the $4 billion Heartland Town Square plan in Brentwood, has been gaining traction. The project, a massive 460-acre redevelopment of the former Pilgrim State Hospital land into more than 9,000 rental apartments, 1 million square feet of retail space and more than 3 million square feet of offices, is awaiting approval of its final environmental impact statement and could come to a vote by the Town of Islip in the next few months.

The planned mix of rental apartments, shops, restaurants and offices will eventually generate about 23,000 permanent jobs, and at least 1,500 construction jobs annually throughout its build-out, which developer David Wolkoff said could easily eclipse 20 years. Wolkoff said he’s hoping to get started on the plan’s first phase, which includes some 3,500 rental apartments, sometime in 2014.

In Glen Cove, the long-awaited redevelopment of 55 acres of property along once-toxic Glen Cove Creek was rechristened Garvies Point. Site-clearing work began this year on the $1 billion mega project that promises more than 800 rental and condominium residences, a 250-suite hotel and conference center and 75,000 square feet of office and retail space, with construction of the mixed-use complex to begin next year.



Renaissance fares

Speaking of major redevelopments, Plainview-based Renaissance Downtowns landed yet another Long Island revitalization gig in 2013.

The Southampton Town Board recently selected the company as master developer to spearhead planning and development for Riverside, a mostly blighted area bereft of commerce that’s home to the Suffolk County jail and has one of the lowest median incomes on the Island.

Renaissance Downtowns is already the master developer for the property surrounding the Nassau Coliseum in Uniondale, the downtown makeover of Hempstead Village and the revitalization of Huntington Station’s downtown.

While nothing has been built yet at those projects, a hotel is now on tap as the first development in Huntington Station’s revival and Renaissance says it will break ground on the first construction in Hempstead, a 336-unit rental apartment building, in the first quarter of 2014.



Read more: http://libn.com/2013/12/27/newsmaker...#ixzz2pjL8MkJy

Last edited by Urbanica; January 20th, 2014 at 10:56 PM.
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Old January 9th, 2014, 05:03 AM   #26
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Long Island is finally seeing the light on its eroding tax base. New high-density residential is the only way. I'm lucky enough to be in Hicksville, where there is enough retail and industry in town to keep taxes low. 50-70% lower than in places like Syosset, Jericho just on our north border. Some paying well over 20k a year up there on 60X100 4 bedroom homes. Even comfortably well off retirees are fleeing Long Island because of this.
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Old January 9th, 2014, 08:31 PM   #27
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Middle-Island View Post
Long Island is finally seeing the light on its eroding tax base. New high-density residential is the only way. I'm lucky enough to be in Hicksville, where there is enough retail and industry in town to keep taxes low. 50-70% lower than in places like Syosset, Jericho just on our north border. Some paying well over 20k a year up there on 60X100 4 bedroom homes. Even comfortably well off retirees are fleeing Long Island because of this.
Middle-Island - Isn't there something planned there for downtown Hicksville, some sort of high tech business incubator? I saw it in the news a while back but news has been very quiet.
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Old January 9th, 2014, 08:34 PM   #28
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Patchogue - New Village

Great milestone for this huge project, leasing began today.

Here is TRITEC's website for the project. The gallery section has a great aerial so you can see the large size of this project and how it will comprise a lot of downtown Patchogue.

I'll get out there this summer and post some pics.

http://www.tritecrealestate.com/proj...late.php?id=38
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Old January 9th, 2014, 10:22 PM   #29
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Urbanica View Post
Middle-Island - Isn't there something planned there for downtown Hicksville, some sort of high tech business incubator? I saw it in the news a while back but news has been very quiet.
Not that I know of. If you may know, Hicksville is the main station of the LIRR. The track splits here on the main line going east. The station, including much of the track was elevated across the town about 1967. In tandem with widening of Broadway about that time (NY-107), one side of downtown on 107 was completely razed, so I was always surprised since then how this area has escaped a master renewal plan.

Hicksville is so central to everything out here. LIE (I-495) and Northern State Pkwy pass to the north. Taxes, rents relatively low, and there's believe it or not some vacant land here and there in the town.

A tremendous welcome to you ! I'm assuming you're a recent arrival here. Good timing if so, because the attitudes in this post WW2 landscape are finally shifting from suburban Levittowns to denser downtowns.
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Old January 10th, 2014, 05:42 PM   #30
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Hey, how are we now a sticky? I like it.
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Old January 14th, 2014, 04:05 PM   #31
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East Rockaway Condos

I kind of like this project, visually not spectacular, but not bad. The cool things about it are: 1. A waterfront site that is pretty rough on the eye right now 2. Within very close walking distance to the East Rockaway Long Island Rail Road Station. Its making its way through approvals now.

image hosted on flickr

Photo credit: Beechwood Organization

From:
http://www.newsday.com/long-island/t...l-ok-1.6790951

E. Rockaway condo plan gets environmental OK
Originally published: January 13, 2014 6:14 PM
Updated: January 13, 2014 8:32 PM

A Jericho development company that wants to convert a warehouse and marina on the border of East Rockaway and Oceanside into condominiums has cleared its first major hurdle.

Beechwood Atlantic Avenue hopes to transform the 2.72-acre property near the East Rockaway train station into six four-story buildings with 84 total units and at least 65 boat slips. Hempstead's Town Board passed a resolution last week that the proposal poses no significant environmental threats.

The developer still needs a battery of approvals from boards, including East Rockaway village trustees, Hempstead's Board of Appeals and Nassau County's planning commission.

...more in Newsday.

Last edited by Urbanica; January 20th, 2014 at 10:57 PM.
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Old January 15th, 2014, 05:23 PM   #32
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Urbanica View Post
I kind of like this project, visually not spectacular, but not bad. The cool things about it are: 1. A waterfront site that is pretty rough on the eye right now 2. Within very close walking distance to the East Rockaway Long Island Rail Road Station. Its making its way through approvals now.

image hosted on flickr

Photo credit: Beechwood Organization

From:
http://www.newsday.com/long-island/t...l-ok-1.6790951

E. Rockaway condo plan gets environmental OK
Originally published: January 13, 2014 6:14 PM
Updated: January 13, 2014 8:32 PM

A Jericho development company that wants to convert a warehouse and marina on the border of East Rockaway and Oceanside into condominiums has cleared its first major hurdle.

Beechwood Atlantic Avenue hopes to transform the 2.72-acre property near the East Rockaway train station into six four-story buildings with 84 total units and at least 65 boat slips. Hempstead's Town Board passed a resolution last week that the proposal poses no significant environmental threats.

The developer still needs a battery of approvals from boards, including East Rockaway village trustees, Hempstead's Board of Appeals and Nassau County's planning commission.

...more in Newsday.
Actually, I should reserve my judgement until I see the site plan, and see how it interacts with the street. Since it is in a floodplain, there probably wont be much at ground level, thus the living spaces will all be up on the second floor. Kind of an odd shaped site in the middle of an area that has no consistent theme - suburban supermarket, train tracks, old industrial, pretty ugly overall.

Last edited by Urbanica; January 20th, 2014 at 10:58 PM.
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Old January 21st, 2014, 01:20 AM   #33
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Westbury - "The Portofino"

This one kind of popped up out of nowhere. Looks like a decent proposal; the area is highly commercial with a large Avalon apartment community nearby. I would much rather see something like this than another shopping plaza. Relatively pleasing on the eye too. The article talks about it being smart growth, in the sense that it is a dense development near shopping it is true, but the immediate area is very suburban. Westbury village, about half a mile to the north, is very village like and has had quite a lot of transit oriented apartments built over the past decade. Read on:

image hosted on flickr
\Photo from the Beechwood Organization

From
http://www.newsday.com/long-island/t...ject-1.6831687

Developer seeks zoning change for Westbury apartment hotel project
Originally published: January 19, 2014 7:01 PM
Updated: January 19, 2014 8:25 PM
By AISHA AL-MUSLIM

The developer of a proposed 195-unit apartment-hotel complex at the former Roosevelt Raceway in Westbury is seeking Town of Hempstead approval to change the zoning from industrial to cluster residential housing.
The potential zoning change would make way for the estimated $25 million development -- The Portofino -- near Zeckendorf Boulevard and Corporate Drive. The development, spearheaded by the Beechwood Organization, a residential developer based in Jericho, would be designed to attract young people.
"It employs a lot of principles of smart growth," Beechwood principal Michael Dubb said about the proposed development near Roosevelt Field mall. "It is a walkable community. You can walk to the supermarket, the restaurants and the movies."

...more in Newsday.
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Old January 23rd, 2014, 04:18 PM   #34
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Long Beach - Superblock

I cant remember this oceanfront site in Long Beach not being vacant. It has been decades since the first development was proposed and nothing has happened, I recall that there were lawsuits, etc. Apparently yesterday the Long Beach city council voted yesterday to settle a lawsuit against the current and former owners of the property, "clearing the way" for a new proposal by IStar to develop the site. For those of you who haven't been to Long Beach, its a really funky place more akin to a seaside city far away and not Long Island. Its a great little city.

image hosted on flickr

Courtesy iStar Long Beach
https://istarlongbeach.com/

Also
From:
http://www.newsday.com/long-island/t...site-1.6859417

City Council votes to settle lawsuit on vacant site
Originally published: January 22, 2014 9:57 PM
Updated: January 22, 2014 10:12 PM
By PATRICK WHITTLE

The Long Beach City Council voted to settle a lawsuit against the current and former owners of the 6-acre Superblock property, clearing the way for a new proposal to develop the site.

Manhattan-based developer iStar wants to build two 15-story towers with more than 520 total luxury rental apartments and a promenade with 11,000 square feet of retail space on the property.

But the project has been hindered by litigation involving the vacant site, where the city has been trying to foster development since the 1970s, officials said.

The city will receive $5.25 million from the settlement with current owner iStar and former lead developer Philip Pilevsky, city records state. Pilevsky also must reopen a movie theater near the site, which is located between Long Beach Boulevard and Riverside Boulevard, records state.

...more in Newsday
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Old January 24th, 2014, 04:19 PM   #35
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Long Beach - Superblock - More Views

Quote:
Originally Posted by Nexis View Post
Anything in Long Beach?
Nexis - This was dead for so long I forgot about it. Here are some more pics from the net. Still not approved, fingers crossed. I love the retail on the boardwalk. There has been no real retail on the boardwalk for about a decade since a pizza place/snack bar/bar/ice cream shop were ripped down for a condo tower, which didnt replace the retail.


image hosted on flickr


image hosted on flickr
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Old January 27th, 2014, 11:13 PM   #36
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This is great. It will break the 10-story monotony along the Long Beach boardwalk.
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Old January 30th, 2014, 12:05 AM   #37
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I saw some construction vehicles there the other day..
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Old January 31st, 2014, 03:40 PM   #38
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Freeport - Plaza West - Update

Very excited over this. I emailed the Village about the recent RFP for the site and got no response, and now I know why as they are in negotiation with apparently six developers interested in the site. I am completely happy that there has been so much interest here from numerous developers, some of whom are from out of town:

Tinity Financial - Boston
Mill Creek Residential Trust - Connecticut
Conifer - Rochester, NY
Brisa - Brooklyn, NY
Georgia Green - Jericho, NY
Renaissance Downtowns - Plainview, NY

All are apparently proposing some sort of residential and commercial mix, a few have also proposed a hotel for the site. I like the work of Trinity and Mill Creek overall in their developments. Dont know much about Conifer but the portfolio on their website is kind of bland. Brisa and Georgia Green I know nothing about. Renaissance Downtowns have had a lot of master planning on LI but I have yet to see a concrete design and shovel in the ground from them here, or anywhere in fact.

Regardless, should be something significant built there of hopefully good height and density as the Village has specifically stated they want something transit-oritented. This is all great news; Freeport should be something great with its location on the Babylon Line of the LIRR, its tourist draw with the Nautical Mile (which is awesome in the summer with outdoor bars, restaurants, fish markets right on the canal), plenty of developable land near the train station, and some great master plans in the last half decade regarding the downtown area. Great ethnic food too downtown.

No idea when the Village will announce a winner but I'll keep my eyes open. Anecdotally, I have heard that they may redo Sunrise Highway running through the village with decorative lighting, crosswalks, etc. I'll look into that further as well. It could be a total facelift all around.
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Old February 6th, 2014, 08:17 PM   #39
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Quote:
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Yeah Reckson is great for cutting down trees...not so great for their uninspired designs and crappy office complex sprawl littering Long Island. Oooo "RXR" sounds so James Bond and enigmatic--not.
RXR has cleared all the trees the past month or so. Looks pretty bare from both the LIE to the north and the Northern State Parkway from the south.
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Old February 10th, 2014, 05:21 PM   #40
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Huntington Station - Revitalization

Hands down I love the plans for the area surrounding the Huntington Station LIRR station. The Town of Huntington is attempting to revitalize a downtrodden area by creating a new downtown. The first phase, a hotel, has been approved. I wish, however, they would go with a more ambitious first phase (as the Town of Babylon is doing in Wyandanch with three relatively significant buildings as part of that new "downtown"). Sticking a hotel there right now will probably have minimal impact, but it is a definite first step. Pretty amazing that there actually IS a first step in Huntington Station and that this may actually happen. The Town has been pretty serious about it. I really want to watch this area as the plans continue over the next few years:

image hosted on flickr

Credit: Renaissance Downtowns

From:

http://www.newsday.com/long-island/t...ject-1.6963837

Huntington board OKs zone changes for hotel project
Originally published: February 5, 2014 4:55 PM
Updated: February 5, 2014 8:42 PM
By DEBORAH S. MORRIS

The centerpiece for the revitalization of Huntington Station -- a hotel -- is a step closer to construction.

The Huntington Town board voted 5-0 Tuesday to approve zoning changes that will allow a boutique hotel at the southwest corner of New York Avenue and Railroad Street.

"We're feeling great, the process is an ongoing one," Donald Monti, CEO of Renaissance Downtowns, the master developer for Huntington Station, said Wednesday. "This is another step in the direction of getting to a point where we submit a site plan."

...more in Newsday
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