Sunday, August 17, 2014

30-Story Apartment Building Planned for West 38th Street

A 225-unit rental building will begin rising later this year at 509 West 38th Street west of 10th Avenue, one of dozens of developments that are planned in the Hudson Yards district over the next several years. Plans for the residential tower were revealed by Iliad Development, which hopes to break ground in the fourth quarter on the building on 38th Street, which will have 225 rental apartments, mostly studios and one-bedrooms.

Of the 225 apartments, 46 will be affordable—15 studios, 25 one-bedrooms, and two-bedrooms. Theses homes will be affordable to families make no more than 60 percent of the Area Median Income, which means the studio units will start at $800, and the one-bedrooms at $1,000

Floors three to five of the building will be held as community facilities, providing 29,000 square feet of space. The developer has signed on the Fencers Club, a NYC non-profit established in 1883, to occupy 20,000 square feet.

The 30-story building will also include an outdoor roof garden, a screening room, a party room and a gym.  Ismael Leyva Architects designed the façade which will be built of brick, steel, and glass to "reflect the nature of the Hudson Yards area" and provide some relief from the ubiquitous, super reflective glass buildings that seems more at home in Miami.

The site, which was previously occupied by a four-story industrial building, is located in the Hudson Yards Special Zoning District. Iliad Development contributed to a district improvement fund and designated 29,000 square feet of its plan to community facilities, to ensure maximum height and additional air rights.

The 2005 rezoning allows developers to pay into a district improvement fund in exchange for additional air rights for a “community facility,” like a performance space or museum. Buying the air rights raises the overall height of the building and pushes skyward the apartments that sit atop the space, allowing for better views and potentially higher rents.

The zoning also requires 6,000 square feet of retail space. The site also has a valuable billboard that faces out to the Lincoln Tunnel entrance, which will be available to a tenant.

With the No. 7 subway extension on schedule to open, the third section of the High Line moving ahead and residential and commercial development within the Hudson Yards themselves advancing, the neighborhood’s transformation is starting to come into focus after a city rezoning to residential and commercial from manufacturing.

Since the main rezoning of the area from 28th to 43rd Streets and west of Eighth Avenue in 2005, more than 5,000 apartments have been built and more than $5 billion in private development has poured into the area, according to the Hudson Yards Development Corporation, a city entity overseeing the area’s redevelopment.

Pre-construction work at the site has been ongoing since 2012.

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Friday, August 15, 2014

City Construction Spending is Booming, Jobs Up From 2013

Construction spending in New York City is booming, with the total dollars poured into development expected to reach $31.5 billion in 2014, according to a report by the New York Building Congress. The boom will yield fewer new units as more money is spent on super-luxury projects. The report also anticipates the number of construction jobs will reach 122,700 this year, which is up slightly from 2013 but still well below the 2008 peak of 132,600 jobs.
The numbers seem contrary to the number of new construction permits issued, but in fact developers are simply spending more money to build fewer units, underscoring the challenge faced by the mayor in creating affordable apartments in Manhattan, as well as less costly ones in Queens and Brooklyn.

The Building Congress, which promotes the construction industry, estimates that while residential construction spending will reach a new record high of $10.2 billion in 2014, only about 20,000 new units will be created.

That is a 9% increase from the number of units created in 2013 but still significantly below the more than 30,000 units that were constructed annually between 2005 and 2008.

But regardless, the current boom in residential construction has created thousands of new construction industry jobs and increased economic activity and tax revenues. In fact, the Building Congress report predicts that the residential sector will single-handedly lift total construction spending across all sectors by 10% this year over last year's level.

In contrast, spending on non-residential buildings, which includes commercial office towers, is expected to dip slightly from last year's $8 billion figure.

One area of concern, however, is the relative lack of new housing that is being created by virtue of all this residential spending.

Experts point to the high cost of land, which makes it difficult to build anything other than luxury condos. Rezoning has also made it difficult to build in some parts of the city where land might be cheaper.

Developers also face significant challenges navigating the city’s bureaucracy. Mayor Bill de Blasio has also pledged to make the Department of Buildings easier to navigate for smaller developers in the outer-boroughs.

While the luxury residential market is booming in Manhattan and in parts of Brooklyn and Queens, the city has its work cut out for achieving Mayor de Blasio’s plan to create or preserve 200,000 units of affordable housing over the next decade.

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Wednesday, August 13, 2014

Colossal Apartment Building to Rise in Hell’s Kitchen

TF Cornerstone is preparing to break ground on a 992,000-square-foot residential development at the corner of 57th Street and 11th Avenue in Hell's Kitchen. The new $550-million building will stand just over 40 stories tall and have a total of 1,028 units, which will make it one of the largest apartment buildings in New York City. The project at 606 West 57th Street will replace a Lexus and Acura dealership presently on the site, and include 220 units of moderate-income housing and a public school.

Standing just 42-stories, height is not the focus here... the structure is about sheer density.

606 West 57th Street will be composed of two 28-story structures with a 14-story cube cantilevered on top; it seems that even when overhangs aren’t necessary, they are becoming a common feature to new construction these days.

The stacking of multiple boxes will help to create a building that isn’t completely overbearing, allowing light and air through the structure itself.

The City Council's Land Use Committee negotiated a deal with the developer to add an additional 10,000 square feet of “affordable housing” - that would be affordable only to the top end of middle-income families, earning roughly $150,000 a year.

The additional 10,000 square feet would equate to 15 new apartments, bringing the total amount of so-called "affordable" units to 220.

The council members were focused on the neighborhood surrounding the West 57th Street development, where they feel there is a need for moderate-income housing that could go to people who presently live in the community.

Extell Development’s massive Riverside Center South on the Hudson River, between West 59th and 72nd streets, already includes hundreds of such, so-called, "affordable" units.

The developer agreed to a smaller garage with fewer parking spaces, to build a public pre-Kindergarten school, and to employ only union builders and staff the complex with 32BJ employees. The project will include 60,000 square feet of ground-floor retail and underground parking for up to 500 cars.

The site is currently occupied by several low-slung buildings, and plans are moving forward for demolition.

TF Cornerstone anticipates construction will begin next spring and will take two years to complete.

Across the street, another transformative residential project – The Pyramid – is moving forward. Most of the attention 57th Street receives is focused between Broadway and Park Avenue, but the street’s largest developments are, in fact, on the Hudson River.

Although 606 West 57th Street has cleared its final hurdle, it still needs approval from the City Council before it can become a reality.

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Monday, August 11, 2014

Electricians Suffer Burns in Two Jobsite Incidents

Electrician Suffers Burns in New Jersey Manhole

A 53-year-old electrical contractor suffered burns while working in a manhole near Morlot Avenue and Banta Place Wednesday morning.

The incident was reported around 8:30 a.m., after the North Plainfield man hit an electrical source while using a drill in a hole in the street, Fair Lawn police said.

The man had multiple electrical burns on his left forearm and hand and was taken to The Valley Hospital in Ridgewood, New Jersey.

The electrician, who suffered burns and other injuries, was working for PSE&G on a project to boost reliability in the area by replacing underground cables.

The cause of the accident is under investigation, said a PSE&G spokesperson.

Electrician Suffers Burns To 80% of Body in Pennsylvania Fire

Firefighters say an electrician suffered burns to 80 percent of his body after an electrical explosion sparked a fire inside of a Bucks County business.

The fire was sparked inside of a carpet factory in Bensalem, Pennsylvania just before 5 p.m.

Investigators say the man was working on an electrical panel box inside of the business when the explosion occurred.

Firefighters say the electrician was engulfed in flames when he ran towards the front of the building where rolls of carpet caught on fire.

The man was flown to Temple Burn Center and is considered to be in extremely critical condition.

An employee who tried to help the victim suffered 2nd and 3rd degree burns to his hands and arms.

Every New York Construction Workers' Worst Nightmare

-- being trapped on scaffolding high above the streets of Manhattan and unable to get to safety.

That exact scenario played out this afternoon when two workers got stuck on scaffolding about 20 stories above a lower Manhattan street near City Hall.

The Fire Department was called around 1:10 p.m. Monday to a high-rise that houses federal offices on Broadway and Reade Street.

The workers were on scaffolding at about the 21st floor.

According to authorities who were at the scene, the workers were trapped near the 21st floor and unable to get off the equipment and into the building to safety.

An equipment failure had occurred and FDNY personnel were able to get them inside the building without further incident.

Numerous fire trucks arrived on the scene and the Department of Homeland Security police officers cordoned off the block with police tape.

The workers, who suffered relatively minor injuries, were treated at the scene.

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Friday, August 8, 2014

FEMA's Infrastructure Mitigation Project for Long Beach

The federal government has approved the first phase of a potential $13-million hazard mitigation project in Long Beach designed to improve the city’s Superstorm Sandy-ravaged infrastructure, officials said. The initial phase will cost $1.5 million in Federal Emergency Management Agency money. The funds will be used to support engineering, design and permitting for the project. It is all covered under FEMA’s Hazard Mitigation Grant Program.

The project’s go-ahead was announced by Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s office Thursday.

“Communities like Long Beach are aggressively working toward this goal by fortifying their infrastructure, and this support from our federal partners, along with the state’s funding, is making these improvements possible,” Cuomo said in a press statement.

The FEMA funds will allow Long Beach to begin improving several facilities—the water treatment plant and storage tower, plus the waste-water treatment plant, electrical substations and the major gas pipeline—that were all flooded and forced to shut down when Sandy slammed into the barrier island on Oct. 29, 2012. Residents were cut off from water and power for weeks until emergency repairs were made.

The city was under a mandatory evacuation after the storm. Jim LaCarrubba, commissioner of public works, described the damage as “catastrophic.”

“Protecting those facilities are paramount for us,” LaCarrubba said in a phone interview.

He said the city would like to get the bulkhead up to base-flood elevation, and would then look into other options to protect the infrastructure and the island.

The city has until June 19, 2015 to come up with the designs.

Officials said the program will improve resiliency and mitigate risks of loss and damage during future storms.

“We know all too well the toll that a lack of preparedness takes on our communities. By focusing funds on these four engines to our infrastructure, like electrical sub-stations and water treatment facilities, recovery from the next big storm will be minimized in terms of time and cost,” said Long Beach City Manager Jack Schnirman.

Phase 1 will begin immediately, Long Beach officials said. Once it’s complete complete, the remainder of the money from the grant program will be provided to support construction, city officials said.

In total, Long Beach could potentially receive up to $12,936,000, according to the governor’s office. Seventy-five percent will be paid for by FEMA, and the remaining 25 percent by the state.

The state first announced last November its intention to get Long Beach FEMA funds to improve the facilities.

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Thursday, August 7, 2014

$231M Mixed-Use Project in Yaphank to Start Construction this Fall

Yonkers-based developer, AVR Realty, plans to begin construction later this year on Phase 1 of a long-delayed housing and retail project at the former Parr Meadows racetrack site on William Floyd Parkway. A legal challenge brought by an environmental group had stalled the $231 million Meadows at Yaphank project after the Brookhaven Town Board approved zoning changes three years ago.

The Meadows at Yaphank is a $231 million, mixed-use, master planned sustainable community on 322 acres that will include a mix of 850 housing units, a 220-room hotel and 327,000 square feet of retail space.

The project site is located at the northwest corner of the Long Island Expressway (I-495, exit 68) and William Floyd Parkway (CR 46), in Yaphank.

The proposed project includes a mix of residential, retail, office/flex, restaurants, and a 220-room hotel. Phase 1 includes 240 residences that will feature a mix of town houses, condos and rentals.

Estimates are that the 10-year-long overall project would result in the creation of 811 full-time-equivalent construction jobs and 2,681 permanent full-time-equivalent positions and have an overall economic impact of more than $351 million.

Meadows at Yaphank - Master Plan

The Vision for the Meadows at Yaphank is one of Sustainability; a community that is planned today, but remains vibrant and active for generations to come.

The Meadows at Yaphank is just that, with a mix of uses; residential, retail, office, hospitality, public parks, and open space. Each one of these uses helps to support the other and become an integral part of the greater community.

The Office and Retail uses create much needed jobs for the region, and the Residential component provides purchasing power. Through diverse development and compact building designs, more open space is preserved and the community becomes a vibrant and successful place, combating the elements of “sprawl”.

Commercial Component     
  Retail                       327,500 sf   
  Restaurant                   5,000 sf   
  Office/Industrial       550,000 sf   
  220-Room Hotel        150,000 sf   
Residential Component
  Townhouses              332 Units   
  Condominiums          294 Units   
  Rental Apartments    224 Units   

The Meadows Village Green

The residential component of the Meadows will consist of 224 apartments, 294 condominiums, and 332 townhouses within a traditionally modeled neighborhood.

In keeping with the tax positive goal of the project, over 300 of these homes will be restricted to residents over 55 years of age. Homes reserved for seniors will also provide a healthy balance within the community essential for sustainability.

In addition to having a variety of shops and restaurants within walking distance of their homes, the residence of The Meadows will benefit from a host of amenities within their community.

There will be playing courts, parks, playgrounds, open spaces, as well as, bike and walking trails all near by for their enjoyment and relaxation.

The Meadows Towne Center

The Meadows Towne Center will be the retail component of this master planned community. It has been substantially scaled back from the previously approved 850,000sf retail use on this property.

In addition to a reduction in square footage, the nature and character of the retail component has changed from a regional retail center serving a larger market area, to a neighborhood center serving nearby residential communities.

With 327,500sf of retail space it is anticipated that The Meadows Towne Center will contain an anchor store, a supermarket, and a variety of smaller retail uses. All will be within walking distance of the residential units and the office park.

The larger anchor store and supermarket will have landscaped parking areas directly in front of their stores, while the smaller retailers will be located along the center boulevard, creating a downtown Main Street feel.

While there will be several access points to the center the main access will be off of William Floyd Parkway through a main boulevard with landscaped medians. Traffic circles are strategically located along the boulevard as a natural traffic calming feature, but also provide an attractive visual feature to the roadway.

The Meadows Commons Office Park   

The Commons Office Park will be the corporate anchor for the community, providing a stimulus for sustainable job growth in the region.
Totaling 550,000sf of gross floor area, The Meadows Commons Office Park will contain a variety of office, industrial, or flex space suitable for businesses large or small.

Similar to the retail area, the larger corporate users are envisioned to be located within the landscaped parking areas, while the smaller offices and local service providers will be situated along the main and connecting boulevards.

The main access points to the office park will be off of William Floyd Parkway through the main boulevard or from the service road of the Long Island Expressway. In addition to municipal bus service it is anticipated that a shuttle bus service will also run from the office park to local train stations.

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Wednesday, August 6, 2014

WTC Contractor Used Fraud to Win Contracts

The owner of a company that’s done about $1 billion worth of construction work at the new World Trade Center and an adjacent PATH train station in Manhattan has been charged two counts of wire fraud and conspiracy to commit wire fraud. Each charge carries a maximum penalty of 20 years in prison. DCM Erectors has been accused of cheating on official requirements of the minority and women-owned business enterprise programs. 

Prosecutors alleged Larry Davis paid at least two minority-owned businesses for work that those businesses did not do, in order to meet contractual requirements set by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey to subcontract out work to such businesses.

Executives with those two businesses have already pleaded guilty and are cooperating with authorities.

The owner of a steel company that won lucrative construction contracts at the World Trade Center site was charged with fraud Thursday after allegedly cheating on official requirements to use minority workers on the project, officials said.

Larry Davis, 63 years old, whose company DCM Erectors was awarded more than $1 billion in contracts to build One World Trade Center and an adjacent PATH train station, was charged with two counts of wire fraud and conspiracy to commit wire fraud, Manhattan U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara said.

Mr. Davis appeared before U.S. Magistrate Judge Debra Freeman on Thursday. He was released on $100,000 bond, and his travel was restricted to the region.

His defense attorney said Mr. Davis denies the charges and looks forward to his day in court, adding, "We believe the construction industry should stand behind us because this could be anybody."

Carrie Cohen, assistant U.S. attorney, said the government intends to add charges. "The indictment the government would seek includes other frauds on other buildings that are part of public projects," Ms. Cohen said.

Mr. Davis is accused of violating the Minority and Women-Owned Business Enterprise Program, administered by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey.

The program increases the role of minority and women-owned businesses working on Port projects, which includes the World Trade Center site.

Under its agreement with the Port Authority, Mr. Davis' company was required to comply with conditions that 12% of its work be subcontracted to minority businesses and 5% to women-owned businesses.

The criminal complaint said DCM was paying two companies to fake their role in the contract by submitting false payroll records to the Port Authority, allowing it to skirt the program's minority requirements.

Mr. Davis has led DCM, one of the city's largest steel companies, since March 1999, serving as its President and Chief Executive Officer. The same company has worked on the Time Warner Center and Bloomberg LP's Lexington Avenue Headquarters.

The company was awarded about $256 million to supply and erect steel at the site in 2007. A second contract of $330 million was awarded to the company in 2009 to perform the same work on a nearby PATH station.

During the course of the project, the contracts expanded to almost $1 billion, officials said.

Two other people running companies involved in the scheme previously pleaded guilty, the complaint said.

One company was Solera/DCM Joint Venture LLC, a minority-owned business owned by Johnny Garcia. Mr. Garcia received the same charges as Mr. Davis and will be sentenced soon. Each charge carries a maximum penalty of 20 years in prison.

According to investigators, Solera/DCM was set up for the purpose of cheating on the requirements of the minority workers program. While it had the appearance of a minority company, nonminority laborers were put on the company's payroll and used on WTC jobs, such as completing metal decking work and steel procurement.
Officials said DCM still claimed credits—given to businesses that use minority workers—totaling approximately $70 million. For his role in the scheme, Mr. Garcia received payments totaling $2 million, the complaint said.

Investigators identified a second business used in the scheme, run by businesswoman Gale D'Aloia, who has also pleaded guilty. Her company, GLS Enterprises Inc., has one client and source of revenue, which was DCM.

The complaint said the Port Authority was told in documents that GLS was conducting surveying work, but investigators found unionized surveyors, who were already on DCM's payroll, had been used to carry out the work.

Mr. Bharara said the fact the charges related to the World Trade Center site made the situation particularly disappointing.

"Larry Davis and his company had the special privilege of working on the World Trade Center Project, which is not only a major project, but is also one that holds a special place in New Yorkers' hearts," he said.

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Tuesday, August 5, 2014

New Timetable, New Name for Atlantic Yards Development

After years of delays, Forest City Ratner has announced a revamp of the Atlantic Yards project that includes an accelerated construction schedule with new towers, green space and a new name. The project will now be called Pacific Park. Critics have said that Forest City is taking too long to complete the housing portion of the Atlantic Yards project.

Now, Forest City as teamed up with deep-pocketed Chinese developer Greenland USA, that will inject tens of millions in fresh capital into the project. Greenland executives, who are buying a 70 percent stake in the project, want to complete Atlantic Yards in eight years.

The company will pay about $200 million for its stake in the project and cover 70 percent of future costs.

Atlantic Yards, one of the largest building projects in recent New York history, was supposed to feature the Barclay’s Center as a centerpiece and include thousands of apartments affordable to poor, working- and middle-class families who were being shut out of a rapidly changing Downtown Brooklyn.

But while the $1 billion arena opened to acclaim in September 2012, not one apartment building has been built.

Greenland, which is based in Shanghai and is an arm of the Chinese government, would be an active development partner and not just an investor - which means that it would help build about 6,000 units, or 4,100 rentals and 1,500 condos across 14 buildings, though it is not involved in the construction of the modular 363-unit rental tower going up on the site now.

The partners have chosen a new architect, COOKFOX, to design and build two new towers at the site, one of which will be 100% affordable housing units, and announced the creation of an 8-acre park.

As part of the expedited construction schedule, work on the 275-unit condominium tower at 550 Vanderbilt Avenue is slated to begin in December, followed shortly after by work at 535 Carlton Avenue, which will be 100% affordable housing.

SHoP Architects, the firm that designed the Barclays Center, will design 30 Sixth Avenue, which will also be 100% affordable and start construction in June 2015.

Revised Construction Schedule
Bldg. 2
Under construction
363 market-rate apartments
181 affordable apartments

Bldg. 14
Start Dec. 2014
299 affordable apartments

Bldg. 3
Start March 2015
301 affordable apartments

Bldg. 12
Start July 2015
265 condominium units

Bldg. 11
Start Dec. 2014
278 condominium units

The agreement specifies that a portion of affordable units would be for low-income families of four that make $48,000 or less, moderate-income families earning up to $88,000 a year, and middle-income families earning up to $104,000.

The first residential tower at 461 Dean is expected to be finished sometime next year.

The park, which will be designed in phases, will be bound by Atlantic Avenue, Vanderbilt Avenue, Dean Street and Carlton Avenue.

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Friday, August 1, 2014

China Developer Building $250M Condo Project in Williamsburg

Chinese investors have been buying New York City hotels, office towers and condominiums for years, but recently, some firms have begun to take the lead on major city projects. Oosten, a full-block condominium complex located at 429 Kent Avenue, between South 8th and South 9th Streets in Williamsburg, is one such project. 

The $250 million project is being developed by Xin Development Group International, an arm of a major China-based home-building firm.

The complex will have 216 apartments along with 15 townhouses and underground garages surrounding a 13,860-square-foot landscaped courtyard.

Below grade, there will be fitness center with a 55-foot pool; a rooftop deck with an outdoor pool is also planned.

Construction is expected to be completed in 2016.

Oosten is the Dutch word for east, which is a nod to New York’s Dutch origins and the fact that the condo sits east of Manhattan, and near the East River, according to its developers. Also, Piet Boon, Oosten’s architect, is from the Netherlands. And just as in English, “east” in Dutch is shorthand for Asia, which honors the developer’s home.

Xin isn’t the first developer to try to colonize the two-acre site, which for decades was part of a Schaefer beer brewery that closed in 1976.

The apartments, which will be completed by 2016, will be hefty by New York standards. Though the smallest will be one-bedrooms, with 690 square feet, the largest will have six bedrooms; there will be four of those.

All Oosten apartments will have floor-to-ceiling windows to drink in the views.

Condo units will feature hardwood floors, and limestone or marble baths, and apartments on the higher floors will enjoy East River views from this site, which is a block away from the waterfront.

Oosten will also offer 15 townhouses, which will line the side streets and have underground garages.

Amenity-wise, a 55-foot pool will shimmer in the basement fitness center; a shallower, reflecting version will top a roof.

There will also be a 90-space parking garage with spaces residents can lease separately.

Making bicycle travel convenient is a priority, so the garage will also be a place to stash bicycles.

The complex won’t be adding shops to its block, which sits near a housing project and empty factory buildings; a 10,000-square-foot community space will be leased as an art gallery.

Unit prices are expected to be competitive for the neighborhood, about $1,000 a square foot or starting at around $700,000 for one bedroom units, which is on par with South Williamsburg but below what Northside condos get.

Click to enlarge
Featuring an unprecedented level of amenities, Oosten sets a new standard for living in Williamsburg, if not all of Brooklyn. With two lobbies, a 24-hour concierge, enormous courtyard, landscaped rooftop with a reflecting pool and outdoor grills, a gorgeous lap pool, and a fitness center with a spa, as well as a lounge and a children’s playroom, Oosten is a game changer. Oosten also offers private parking, private storage and bike storage.

In the Wythe Lobby at the corner of South 8th Street, Piet Boon has reinterpreted Williamsburg’s industrial feel as a clean, modern space – replete with a welcoming fireplace – where concrete, wood and metal mingle harmoniously. Steps away, a not-for-profit art gallery serves as a showcase for local artists.

The Kent Library is a serene setting where residents can relax or work in peace on their laptop thanks to universal Wi-Fi. Cozy and inviting, this is a setting for all ages.

In a neighborhood where green space is a rarity, Oosten is fortunate enough to boast nearly an acre at its heart. This lush, inviting courtyard is an idyllic place to play, sunbathe and unwind, and is adorned with plantings that will flower in warmer months.

A place to relax with friends after work or for an evening cocktail, the lushly landscaped rooftop lounge features a reflecting pool, lounge seating and a professional chef’s grill for outdoor cooking and entertaining.

Oosten is one of just a handful of Brooklyn developments to boast its own indoor pool, and what a pool it is. Generously sized, the pool receives natural light through a wall of windows that looks out onto a landscaped garden.

The Fitness Center ensures that you never pay for a health club membership again. It features a fitness room with state-of-the-art equipment, yoga room, sauna and steam room, as well as a juice bar for après workout refreshment.

Before work and after the gym, Oosten residents will be able to relax in a Lounge area that is also available for private gatherings.

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