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Thread: Jersey City Rising

  1. #5071
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Lightbulb JC Infrastructure Being Upgraded and Improved

    Quote Originally Posted by citybooster View Post
    It makes sense to start building it out as soon as possible. The extension of the light rail will take a couple more years at least so get a headstart on the first phase of Bayfront... it will take the better part of a couple of decades to be fully built out most ikely, but the first phase will still have several thousand people. I think the neighborhood is supposed to have between 15,000-20,000 new residents when fully realized, please correct me if I'm mistaken. I love that a good amount of space will go to parkland and public plazas and walkways and the design for the blocks and overall architecture seem vital and full of variety and will be nice if realized in actuality something close to the conception here.
    Yeah the parks will be the first aspects along with the first phase. The initial phase is suppose to be built along Kellogg Street across from the Acme and the Droyers Point. You are correct City that the initial estimates 15,000-20,000 new residents.

    In other news the City is embarking on a large infrastructure upgrade throughout the City on it's water and sewer system. This is coupled with PSEG upgrading the gas mains and electrical sub stations throughout the City. This is the benefit of having the largest, most stable tax base in the State and having a steady stream of ratables. To all those that were saying JC was going to crumble under the weight of new development because the City wasn't going to improve its infrastructure to meet the demands here is our rebuttal.

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    $94M in infrastructure work planned on Jersey City water, sewer lines

    By Terrence T. McDonald | The Jersey Journal
    Email the author | Follow on Twitter
    on April 14, 2016 at 3:07 PM, updated April 14, 2016 at 7:36 PM


    A sign warning motorists that Sixth Street between Erie Street and Jersey Avenue is closed for underground sewer work. Terrence T. McDonald | The Jersey Journal

    JERSEY CITY — Cara Goldman has had it with the construction in front of her Sixth Street home.

    City Municipal Utilities Authorities contractors are at work on the block replacing 1,900 feet of sewer on Sixth from Grove to Monmouth streets. The $4.2 million project began in November and is still about two to three months from completion.

    "It's taking a long time," Goldman, 26, said this morning as she was walking her dog, Boomer. "It starts very early in the morning."

    The sewer line replacement is just one of $94 million in water and sewer upgrades the MUA is working on this year and in 2017, city officials said.

    Sewer work — including the replacement or repair of 28,500 feet of sewer pipe citywide — accounts for $45 million. $49 million will be spent improving the water system, with projects including the installation of a new 8,600-foot main from the southwest section of the city to Newport; cleaning and lining 18,800 feet of water mains north of Journal Square; and replacing 30 large valves citywide and 28,000 feet of water mains Downtown, according to the city.

    "Like other urban centers around the country, much of our city infrastructure is more than 100 years old, which is why we have made upgrading these critical systems a priority," Mayor Steve Fulop said in a statement. "We are investing significantly on both our sewer and water lines citywide, as strengthening infrastructure is a vital part of our continued growth."

    Workers on Sixth Street have completed replacing 800 feet of the sewer line and have another 1,100 feet to go. Work is expected to be completed in two to three months, according to city spokeswoman Jennifer Morrill.

    That's not great news for Sixth Street residents who have lost their parking spots as the work continues. Goldman said there's little available parking on surrounding streets — she said she has received four parking tickets in the last few months, at $50 a pop.

    Councilman Rich Boggiano has been criticizing the administration for months over construction projects that lead to closed streets. Boggiano said he'll turn down one street because of a detour and run smack into another closed street, leading to another detour.

    "Too much is being done at once and it's getting to be annoying," he said.

    Morrill said the city has developed a new process to collect information about closed streets.

    "We have a map, that will be launching shortly, that will populate the map for street closures in real time via internet," Morrill said. "The map will show residents and motorists street closures that have been approved and occur in real time (or in the future)."

    Terrence T. McDonald may be reached at tmcdonald@jjournal.com. Follow him on Twitter @terrencemcd. Find The Jersey Journal on Facebook.

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...rt_river_index
    Last edited by JCMAN320; April 15th, 2016 at 04:26 PM.

  2. #5072

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    Well, to the critics too bad... if it isn't done their will be more water main breaks and stresses on the whole infrastructure....look at all the grief coming out of Flint, Michigan because no one was willing to make sure the pipes wouldn't corrode and contaminate the water supply with dangerously high levels of lead. Inconvenience for now will lead to a safer, strong infrastructure for our water supply and sewage system. It's going to be city wide in time so we have to be patient... the alternatives are far worse. Thanks for the article, JC MAN, and you're point is absolutely right but I just can't take the critics here... including the often crabby Boggiano. They can do it faster? Tell us their secrets then on just how to instantly upgrade the system without inconveniencing anybody. Infrastructure isn't sexy but it takes time and work, and things will be in the way for awhile... but when after it's done you have a quality water/sewer system the work will have ben well worth it!

  3. #5073
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Thumbs up McG Sq. Projects On the Way

    Quote Originally Posted by citybooster View Post
    Well, to the critics too bad... if it isn't done their will be more water main breaks and stresses on the whole infrastructure....look at all the grief coming out of Flint, Michigan because no one was willing to make sure the pipes wouldn't corrode and contaminate the water supply with dangerously high levels of lead. Inconvenience for now will lead to a safer, strong infrastructure for our water supply and sewage system. It's going to be city wide in time so we have to be patient... the alternatives are far worse. Thanks for the article, JC MAN, and you're point is absolutely right but I just can't take the critics here... including the often crabby Boggiano. They can do it faster? Tell us their secrets then on just how to instantly upgrade the system without inconveniencing anybody. Infrastructure isn't sexy but it takes time and work, and things will be in the way for awhile... but when after it's done you have a quality water/sewer system the work will have ben well worth it!
    I had been saying all along that the City was going to take the appropriate steps to have our infrastructure stay lock-step with our development. This will be a city wide overhaul and yes the minor inconvenience it will take to complete this work vastly outweighs the collapse of our infrastructure. This is not something you want rushed because you want cool heads work on it making sure everything is done correctly with no foul ups.

    In other news we have our first look at of KABRs 720-726 Bergen Avenue and 700 725 Bergen Ave. in McGinley Sq. are now both approved by the City and another parking lot will soon bite the dust.

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    KABR Group Bringing Rentals to 720-726 Bergen Ave
    By jerseydigs - March 11, 2016


    Credit: GRO Architects

    Located in McGinley Square, 280 Fairmount Ave and 720-726 Bergen Ave is an approved project by KABR Group. The infill project will fill in the current parking lot located across the street from Wonder Bagels. The new L-shaped building will have frontage on both Bergen Ave and Fairmount Ave.

    Designed by GRO Architects, the building will comprise 58 residential units, 32 parking spaces and 3,200 square feet of retail space.

    In accordance with the PILOT program, which encourages development away from downtown, City officials proposed a 30-year tax break for the project in February 2016.


    Credit: GRO Architects


    Credit: GRO Architects

    http://jerseydigs.com/kabr-group-bri...26-bergen-ave/

    =-=-=-=--=-=-=

    Another KABR Group Rental Project in McGinley Square
    By jerseydigs - March 11, 2016


    725 Bergen Ave

    KABR Group acquired the dilapidated buildings at 725 Bergen Ave and plans to develop the site into a 5-story, 18 unit rental building with 2,871 square feet of retail . Their current strategy is to develop 725 Bergen at the same time as 720-726 Bergen, across the street. Both these projects join 700 Montgomery in the rebirth of McGinley Square and illustrate the increased interest outside of downtown.


    725 Bergen Ave Rendering
    Credit: GRO Architects


    The new building was designed by GRO Architects.

    http://jerseydigs.com/another-kabr-g...ginley-square/

  4. #5074

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    Yep, JCMAN... if the infrastructure work was screwed up in any way, guess who would be the very first to rip on the city? The very same ones who complain doing the work is inconveniencing them because it's noisy, in the way and takes time.


    Very nice infill additions by KABR... definitely a good sign of commitment to the areas outside the downtown/waterfront wave and hopefully there is some affordable component to their development.

  5. #5075

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    Both of those infill projects look awesome. Can't wait to see what the KABR project will actually look like. As far as the water mains, the system is ancient and needs to be replaced. The residents will complain a lot more if the water main breaks and floods their house. Hopefully Hoboken will take note and fix their water main that keeps breaking. Always seems to be the same one.

  6. #5076

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    If JCMAN has any idea (I know westhudson replied already) I would like to know what the deal is on the sudden stall of all activity at 99 Hudson. It would be a real shame if the reval crap being pushed by Christie and Sweeney is scaring the developers off and I really hope activity starts up again soon, but I know JCMAN works in the area from previous posts so is there anything problematic behind the scenes that has brought the prospect of Jersey's biggest tower yet to a screeching halt?

  7. #5077
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by citybooster View Post
    If JCMAN has any idea (I know westhudson replied already) I would like to know what the deal is on the sudden stall of all activity at 99 Hudson. It would be a real shame if the reval crap being pushed by Christie and Sweeney is scaring the developers off and I really hope activity starts up again soon, but I know JCMAN works in the area from previous posts so is there anything problematic behind the scenes that has brought the prospect of Jersey's biggest tower yet to a screeching halt?
    The site is still active. I have seen the site staffed daily. It seems they are waiting on a shipment or approval of something. They have done their test pilings and a few other odds and ends but they may be waiting for more material.

    In other news Berry Lane Park is heading towards the home stretch. This will be the largest City owned park at 14 acres and will up JC's open space by 10%! It will also have a segment of the Morris Canal Greenway and Bikeway which will be an 8 mile linear park through JC following the trail of the Morris Canal. The next section will be for the stretch of the old Canal behind Country Village.

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    Jersey City puts finishing touches on $35 million park

    By Caitlin Mota | The Jersey Journal
    on April 19, 2016 at 12:18 PM, updated April 19, 2016 at 6:02 PM


    Berry Lane Park in Jersey City on Monday, April 18, 2016. Michael Dempsey | The Jersey Journal

    JERSEY CITY -- After more than a decade of planning and construction, the city is preparing for the grand opening in June of its largest municipal park.

    The $35 million, 17-acre Berry Lane Park -- located on Garfield Avenue at the former PPG Industries site -- is designed as a recreational facility for residents of all ages.

    Yesterday afternoon The Jersey Journal and city officials toured the new facility, which includes a full-size baseball field, full-length football and soccer fields, two tennis courts and two basketball courts.

    "It's been over a decade in the making," Mayor Steve Fulop said as he toured the park. "We've aggregated a lot of dollars from different resources in order to make this a priority and get it done."

    Yesterday workers were still completing some walkways and landscaping.

    Along with the playing fields, the facility also includes a safety-tiled playground, spray park and adult fitness area. A skate park and pavilion area are planned for a second phase of the project, which Ben Delisle, director of development for the Jersey City Redevelopment Agency, said the city hopes will be complete by year's end.

    "This will be the premier park in the entire city when it's done," Delisle said.

    With restrooms planned for the pavilion, "temporary facilities" will be brought into the park for use until construction is complete, officials said.

    Councilman-at-large Daniel Rivera -- who has worked with the city's baseball programs for years -- stood near first base of the new ball field for a few minutes to reflect on how important the new space is for the city.

    "We need this," Rivera said. "Throughout the city we only have a few ... fields (with 90-foot basepaths and 60-foot, 6-inch mounds) and the amount of kids, boys and girls, playing exceeds a lot."

    With the new playing fields designed for athletes ages 13 through college, Rivera said, the park was "structurally placed perfectly" to meet the needs of residents, especially those on the city's south side who play sports.

    Of the the $35 million that has been used to build the park, 26 percent of that money has come through private funds, which includes money from the PPG chromium cleanup. Additionally, 32 percent of the project was federally funded, 11 percent was funded through state grants, 16 percent through county grants, and the remaining 15 percent -- or $5.25 million -- was paid for with city money, according to Delisle.

    "So, for every dollar spent here on average the city spent 15 cents," Delisle said. "That's a pretty good deal."

    Delisle said 635 trees have been planted while Fulop noted the city's open space will increase by more than 10 percent with the park's completion.

    Some residents still fear the land has not been properly cleaned and expressed their contamination concerns most recently at a March 29 meeting with newly appointed site administrator Ronald J. Riccio.

    The former dean of Seton Hall Law School went as far to say he would allow his grandchildren to play in the park without worrying.

    Fulop said he does not think "any of those concerns have any merit."

    "The city takes the cleanup very seriously. We have a good track record on that," he said. "We wouldn't allow residents to be in an area that is contaminated or unsafe."

    A ribbon-cutting and family day for the park's grand opening, with food, music and activities planned for children, is scheduled for June 4.

    Watch a time lapse of the construction of the park over the last year below.
    http://www.workzonecam.com/projects/...rk/workzonecam

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...rt_river_index

  8. #5078

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    Good to hear about 99 Hudson and very good news for the city about the park. It's going to be amazing!

  9. #5079
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Thumbs up New Charter Middle School

    Quote Originally Posted by citybooster View Post
    Good to hear about 99 Hudson and very good news for the city about the park. It's going to be amazing!
    99 Hudson has excavators, workers with jackhammers, and contractors working on site today.

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    Jersey City charter school to build $12M middle school

    By Mak Ojutiku | The Jersey Journal
    Email the author
    on April 21, 2016 at 4:09 PM

    BelovED Middle School
    A rendering of the design of BelovED Community Charter School's planned middle school on Grand Street in Jersey City. Provided by Peter Wilk Marketing.


    A Jersey City charter school has purchased a half-acre parcel of land on Grand Street to make room for its new $12 million middle school.

    The BelovED Community Charter School's new school building at 535 Grand St. will be 40,000 square feet and serve 240 students in sixth through ninth grades, according to Bret Schundler, a former Jersey City mayor and the Commissioner of Education for New Jersey who serves as chairman of the BelovED Community Charter School Foundation.

    The acquisition of the land came from the school entering an agreement with the Jersey City Housing Authority.

    The original BelovED school sits across the street from the acquired site at 508 Grand St, and serves 720 kindergarten to fifth grade students.

    "The upcoming middle school is another BelovED contribution in support of Jersey City's and the Jersey City Housing Authority's balanced development effort to create quality affordable housing and neighborhoods, in addition to luxury multi-family properties prevalent in Jersey City," Schundler said in a statement.

    "The BelovED campus is located within a moderate and affordable housing section of the city and serves children from local families."

    The new school building will feature an open first floor with outdoor recreational facilities, a two-story cafeteria that doubles as an auditorium with 300 seats, and an orchestra-influenced music room.

    Marty Stein, the executive director of Urbahn Architects, the New York City-based architectural and planning firm for the school's planned middle school and also its elementary school, said the music room will be crafted in accordance to the school's dedication to musical education.

    The 1,250-square-foot room will have a 16-foot high ceiling and will be outfitted with sound-proof mahogany wood walls so the students can play their instruments without having to compete with the sounds of Grand Street, he told the Jersey Journal.

    "What we really wanted to do was create a music room that was wonderful (for the students)," Stein said.

    The building will also have 15 general classrooms, four half-classrooms, two science rooms, two art rooms, a gymnasium and a dividable multi-purpose room, as well as administrative offices.

    The non-profit group Friends of the BelovED Charter School is supporting the development of the school and will take out a mortgage.

    According to Schundler, the school is expected to open in September 2018.

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...rt_river_index

  10. #5080
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Thumbs up City to Create Exchange Place SID

    Exchange Place could be Jersey City's 6th Special Improvement District

    By Nancy Benecki-Hawkins | The Jersey Journal
    Email the author | Follow on Twitter
    on April 21, 2016 at 2:48 PM, updated April 21, 2016 at 3:47 PM

    Exchange Place may become the latest area of Jersey City to become a Special Improvement District, with a goal of making it a vibrant and active area beyond the 9 to 5 workday hustle.

    Mayor Steve Fulop created an advisory board, the first required legal step, in order to codify the creation of the Exchange Place Special Improvement District – the sixth SID in the city.

    The seven-member committee will review the proposal and make recommendations to the council, who would then create legislation establishing the SID later this summer.

    The city's five other special improvement districts, which cover primarily main streets throughout the city, are the Journal Square, Central Avenue, Historic Downtown, and McGinley Square SIDs, and the Jackson Hill Main Street Management Corporation.

    "Special Improvement Districts have played a strong role in the growth of Jersey City's small businesses and work closely with local neighborhood associations to add vibrancy to a community," Fulop said in a statement. "An Exchange Place SID would enhance the already bustling commercial district and further develop Jersey City as a destination by providing increased services and programming to be enjoyed by employees, residents and visitors to Jersey City."

    The Exchange Place SID would cover the area roughly of the Goldman Sachs tower at Essex and Hudson Streets through to Harborside Plaza 10 on Second Street. It would include downtown commercial properties such 70 Hudson, 90 Hudson, 101 Hudson, 30 Montgomery Street, the Harborside properties, and the Hyatt Hotel, among others.

    Some of the capital improvements that an Exchange Place SID would consider include upgrades to the PATH station, improved wayfinding and branding, improved lighting, improved landscaping and streetscape, and increased PATH and ferry service.

    Maintenance services to be considered include powerwashing of streets and sidewalks, landscaping, security, trash and snow removal. Event planning and branding of the district would also be items considered by the SID board and management corporation.

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...special_i.html

  11. #5081

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    Good to hear about the streetscaping. Some serious road diets are needed there as several of the streets are enormous even though there is very little vehicular traffic in that corner.

  12. #5082

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    Too bad about those buildings by the KABR developers and their GRO(ss) architects. Those look like the seeds of future blight: cheap, poorly designed buildings. A shame that at least some of those buildings are replacing attractive old buildings with good bones; a developer that cared about the city would rehab those and nicen the area up a bit.

  13. #5083
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Stroika View Post
    Too bad about those buildings by the KABR developers and their GRO(ss) architects. Those look like the seeds of future blight: cheap, poorly designed buildings. A shame that at least some of those buildings are replacing attractive old buildings with good bones; a developer that cared about the city would rehab those and nicen the area up a bit.
    From what I have seen with GRO Architects, there stuff comes out looking better than there renderings. Only one of those buildings is replacing a building; the other is replacing a parking lot. The corner building in the photo is a complete disaster inside from what I have heard and needs to be knocked down.

    Quote Originally Posted by towerpower124
    Good to hear about the streetscaping. Some serious road diets are needed there as several of the streets are enormous even though there is very little vehicular traffic in that corner.
    I agree. Those roads were designed in the early 80s at a time when not many people were taking mass transit to reach JC. Now while some commuters still drive all the way Downtown, most do not and use PATH or the Park & Rides for the HBLR.

  14. #5084
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Thumbs up JC Opens Two Newly Renovated Paks and Embarks on a new Tree Planing Initiative

    Jersey City opens new parks in time for Earth Day (PHOTOS)

    By Nancy Benecki-Hawkins | The Jersey Journal
    Email the author | Follow on Twitter
    on April 23, 2016 at 3:37 PM


    Residents and local officials were out this morning despite a bit of rain to celebrate the ribbon cutting of Village Park, one of two new parks that opened today in Jersey City. (Nancy Benecki-Hawkins | The Jersey Journal)

    The newly renovated Angel Ramos Park on Wayne Street and Village Park on First Street were celebrated today with ribbon cutting ceremonies.

    The parks received more than $800,000 in renovations, according to a statement from Jersey City.

    Angel Ramos Park has undergone $277,000 in renovations, including the installation of new playground equipment and repairs to the basketball court, new furnishings such as benches and trash receptacles, as well as landscaping and surfacing and curbing work.

    Village Park Park saw $614,000 in renovations, including $295,000 from the Hudson County Open Space fund. This was a more comprehensive renovation, including a complete overhaul of site facilities, landscaping, and the addition of a safety surface play area. New light poles and water service was also installed.

    More Photos:http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...earth_day.html

    =-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=

    Ambitious Jersey City Parks Coalition plan is tree-rific!

    By Mak Ojutiku | The Jersey Journal
    Email the author
    on April 22, 2016 at 5:36 PM, updated April 23, 2016 at 11:45 AM

    JERSEY CITY -- The Jersey City Parks Coalition announced plans today to plant 5,000 trees across the city over the next five years.

    Jersey City Mayor Steve Fulop joined the vice president of the coalition, Mory Thomas, in a press conference at City Hall to announce the "City of Trees" initiative. The city has committed $60,000 for each year of the five-year project. The first phase of the project, in October, will focus on planting in public parks and open spaces.

    The mayor said the move is part of the city's continuing effort to increase the sustainability of the city. City of Trees grew out of the the parks coalition's annual "Big Dig" flower and tree planting initiative and the Bigger Dig 2020 project that aims to plant 2020 new trees by the year 2020.

    Since taking office in 2013, the Fulop administration says it has invested more than $6 million in park renovations across the city's six wards.

    "Growing our tree canopy will not only add to the urban landscape, but will be a significant tool in slowing climate change and making our community more sustainable," the mayor said. "This partnership is just one of the many steps we are taking to be responsible stewards of our city for future generations."

    Goldman Sachs announced that it will donate $25,000 to the tree planting effort and it will also serve as the initiative's education and engagement sponsor.

    The banking firm will support some of the JCPC's events promoting the initiative, including a May 14 lecture at the New Jersey City University's School of Business with scientist Dr. D. James Baker, who is considered an expert on climate change and sustainability.

    The initiative will also include the launching of the Jersey City Open Tree Map. The app will be free and available to the community, and it will let residents identify and log trees, and get info on what kind of maintenance it requires, and its environmental benefits.

    According to Thomas, about 17 percent of the city consists of tree canopy, while the ideal number is around 30 percent. Thomas said the parks coalition found that increasing the amount of tree canopies could lead to a wide range of benefits, including a lower probability of crime.

    "The only way to truly reap the benefits is to treat trees like living, breathing things," said Thomas. "Urban forestry isn't extremely complicated, but it does require a great deal of attention and planning."

    http://jcparks.org/city-of-trees/

    http://www.citylab.com/cityfixer/201...istics/476040/

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...ns_to_pla.html

  15. #5085
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    Thumbs up 207 Van Vorst Officially On the Move

    Construction begins on Jersey City residential building
    By Joshua Burd, April 26, 2016 at 10:53 AM


    A rendering of 207 Van Vorst St., Jersey City. - (FIELDS DEVELOPMENT GROUP)

    Construction is underway at 207 Van Vorst St. in Jersey City, where Fields Development Group is building the first of two 15-story residential buildings with ground-floor retail space.

    In a news release Monday, Fields’ construction division said it had broken ground on the 408-unit property. The site, which will include 14,500 square feet of retail space, sits adjacent to Saint Peter’s Preparatory School and within walking distance of PATH and light rail stops.

    The first building is expected to be complete late this year, the news release said. The project was designed by architectural firm Marchetto Higgins Stieve, while McLaren Engineering Group is providing structural engineering design and construction support for the project.

    “The latest among a multitude of multifamily buildings that we are constructing in Jersey City, 207 Van Vorst is a great example of the type of challenging project that Fields Construction excels at completing,” Fields Construction Principal Jim Caulfield said in a prepared statement. “We’re excited to expand upon our hard-earned reputation here on New Jersey’s Gold Coast, where we’re building structures for many of the market’s premier developers.”

    http://www.njbiz.com/article/2016042...ntial-building

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