A year ago, plans emerged for one of the final parcels at the Waterfront Station redevelopment. Now, as the development team prepares to go before the Zoning Commission, we're taking another look at the somewhat-tweaked design of the project.
PN Hoffman is helming the mixed-use development on the city-owned parcel at 1000 4th Street SW (map). Upon completion, an 11-story building will deliver 456 apartments above 11,400 square feet of neighborhood-serving commercial space, a 9,000 square-foot black box theater and an AppleTree Early Learning pre-Kindergarten. Of the apartments, approximately 136 will be affordable for the life of the 99-year ground lease: half for households earning up to 30 percent of median family income (MFI), and half for households earning up to 50 percent MFI.
There will be 233 parking spaces across two below-grade levels. At least 1,200 square feet of ground-floor space will be a diner, potentially from the owners of Tryst, for at least the first two years of the project.
Since last year, the design has been tweaked in a few ways. The façade on Wesley Place, previously envisioned as all-glass on the 4th-10th floors, will now feature a ceramic rainscreen and metal panels. The courtyard has also been reconfigured to offer more light and air to the courtyard itself and courtyard-facing units, so there are fewer balconies on this side of the building.
The development team also includes CityPartners, AHC Inc., and Paramount Development; the architect is Torti Gallas Urban.
A Zoning Commission hearing is scheduled for January 31st. If all goes as-scheduled, construction could begin in the first quarter of 2020, putting anticipated delivery in the third quarter of 2022. Additional renderings are below.
This article originally published at http://dc.urbanturf.com/articles/blog/less-glass-and-fewer-balconies-the-tweaked-plans-for-waterfront-station/14886
Most Popular... This Week • Last 30 Days • Ever
The eight-bedroom, 35,000 square-foot home known as The Cliffs hit the market Wednesd... read »
Brookfield Properties is moving forward with development plans for additional sites i... read »
The most detailed rendering yet has been unveiled for the 310-unit redevelopment of t... read »
Developments both big and small are continuing to churn throughout the Anacostia area... read »
A look around DC to find the most equity-rich neighborhoods.... read »
Our guide for amateur landlords who don't really know what they're doing.... read »
UrbanTurf has compiled virtual looks at large new developments around the DC region.... read »
When you buy a home in the District, you will have to pay property taxes along with y... read »
A month after finding a new Virginia home, Washington Capitals forward T.J. Oshie ha... read »
While development has remained slow and steady in the Buzzard Point area, the pipelin... read »
With this weekend's DC houseboat tour a day away, UrbanTurf thought it only fitting t... read »
President Obama travels to Denver this morning to sign the stimulus bill that has bee... read »
In this week's installment of Ask An Agent, a reader wonders if there is a rule for h... read »
As The Wharf prepares to begin construction, DC's houseboat community heads to its ne... read »
In this week's installment of Ask An Agent, a reader asks a fairly common question th... read »
DC Real Estate Guides
Short guides to navigating the DC-area real estate market
We've collected all our helpful guides for buying, selling and renting in and around Washington, DC in one place. Visit guides.urbanturf.com or start browsing below!
Intro guides for first-time home buyers
Awesome and unusual real estate from across the DC Metro