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Every once in a while, a building comes along that challenges expectations. For Port Imperial in Weehawken, that building is Avora, an ultra-luxury 184-unit resort style condominium community. It’s a bold project led by Landsea, the first new developer to enter the Port Imperial market since 2008.
Union City can't escape the development surge other Hudson County cities are experiencing. A slate of new projects will bring numerous residential units along with new retail spaces to the city.
The latest development to hit Weehawken's Port Imperial is the final phase of Lennar’s Henley on Hudson project, which the company says is set to launch pre-construction sales later this year.
After years of planning and delays, the Hudson-Bergen Light Rail system should soon start living up to its name and be extended into several Bergen county towns, an expansion that will take a huge step forward when the state’s Transportation Trust Fund is replenished.
The dramatic transformation of Port Imperial is adding another piece to its puzzle with Avora, a new project from Landsea Homes that broke ground and opened up their sales gallery late last week.
The $230 million Rebuild By Design project, which aims to curb flooding in parts of Hoboken, Weehawken and Jersey City, hit another major milestone late last week when the Department of Environmental Protection announced what they’ll be building and what it will look like, although the benefits of the undertaking are still a few years away.
While the construction clatter of new high-rises is reshaping Jersey City’s skyline, that revitalization is being complemented by other developers like Dixon Leasing, who have focused on smaller properties in the city’s older neighborhoods.
While barbeques and fireworks will likely take center stage this weekend, history buffs can also locally explore Hudson County's connection to the holiday by visiting these historical Revolutionary War spots.
Ground broke yesterday at what will soon be Weehawken’s newest luxury residential project. Weehawken Mayor Richard Turner was there for the ground breaking, as well as municipal and company officials.
Jersey City’s ongoing revaluation drama seems to have taxpayers either excited about relief or nervous about the consequences, emotions driven by uncertainty because New Jersey’s second largest city has not assessed its properties since 1989.