Manhattan, NY EmpireCore has completed the comprehensive amenities renovation of 63-67 Wall St., owned by the Brooksville Company and managed by Pinnacle City Living. This project required extensive work due to the limited and aged amenities previously existing, and after 12 months of continuous construction, EmpireCore completed the $20 million renovation. Project team members included: Interior designer was The Design High and the architect was Imani Mekhtiyev Casale (IMC) Architecture.
The amenities include a private lounge, media room, kid’s playroom, golf simulator, gaming room, gym, a residents-only private speakeasy, rooftop patio and lounge with gas grills and more. The gym includes LifeFitness equipment, Peloton machines, a yoga studio, free weights, cardio machines and boxing equipment. There are many amenities that are still underway. The final product will showcase upgraded amenities, modernized existing spaces such as the management office, laundry room and bike storage room. There will also be an upgrade to the storefronts and exterior face of the building.
A Green Rewards Program was implemented, ensuring that 63-67 Wall St. is equipped with environment friendly fixtures and appliances and will have long-term sustainability benefits. These benefits include a Building Management System (BMS) and CoGeneration System to maximize efficiency and backup power. EmpireCore has successfully executed various successful projects with Brooksville, the investment company who commissioned the project, in the past. Brooksville was confident in the construction expertise brought by EmpireCore as well as their ability to complete multiple phase projects.
“There were many forthcoming challenges taking on this project as the building needed to remain operational as an undisrupted living space for the residents of 63-67 Wall St.,” EmpireCore CEO Florim Lajqi said.
“We were able to successfully renovate this massive construction project while it was fully occupied by both residents and businesses, which made it challenging logistically and required the coordination of all trades and property management.”