Share on FacebookTweet about this on TwitterEmail this to someone
Share on FacebookTweet about this on TwitterEmail this to someone
Renderings Courtesy of SLCE Architects
Renderings Courtesy of SLCE Architects
Rockrose Development Corporation has released renderings for the 50-story development at 43-25 Hunter St.

The sky’s the limit for real estate in Long Island City.

Rockrose Development Corporation has released renderings for its newest 50-story development coming to the western Queens neighborhood at 43-25 Hunter St.

Permits for the project were partially approved on June 27, according to records from the city’s Department of Buildings. As of yet, no start date has been released.

The 970,000-square-foot tower will be made up of 19,000 square feet of ground floor retail space and 974 apartments, of which 20 percent will be affordable units.

According to published reports, the development will also include a 14-story building adjacent to the 50-story tower.


Rendering of the 14-story building adjacent to the 50-story tower

There will be 18,000 square feet of interior amenity space and three large rooftop terraces. Amenities include a fitness center, basketball court, billiard room, rooftop solarium and great lawn, yoga studio, zen garden, screening room, library, children’s playroom, and a 38th floor rooftop terrace and lounge.

The building, designed by SLCE Architects, will be one of the tallest in Long Island City, according to published reports. Nearby in Astoria, 42-12 28th St. by developer Heatherwood Communities beats 43-25 Hunter St. with a total of 58 stories in height.

 

RECOMMENDED STORIES

Comments:

Join The Discussion



Related Stories
50-story apartment tower in LIC has apartments now available starting at $2,465 a month
50-story apartment tower in LIC has apartments now available starting at $2,465 a month
Popular Stories
Photo via Shutterstock
UPDATE: Hit-and-run crash on the Grand Central Parkway ruled a homicide
Photo provided by Angelo Ng & Anthony Ng Architects Studio
Three new 19-story retail and residential towers slated to go up in downtown Flushing
Photo courtesy of Wikimedia Commons/ICE
ICE raids in East Elmhurst and across the city cause alarm and confusion


Skip to toolbar
Web Analytics