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Latest News in Florham Park, NJ

The Delaney at the Green Senior Community Debuts at 110 Park Avenue in Florham Park, New Jersey

Life Care Services recently hosted a ribbon cutting ceremony to celebrate its completion of Delaney at the Green, a pet-friendly senior community in Florham Park, New Jersey. Located at 110 Park Avenue, the property contains 128 apartments for independent seniors, 58 assisted living units, and 34 homes for patients in need of memory and supportive care.The property was designed by ...

Life Care Services recently hosted a ribbon cutting ceremony to celebrate its completion of Delaney at the Green, a pet-friendly senior community in Florham Park, New Jersey. Located at 110 Park Avenue, the property contains 128 apartments for independent seniors, 58 assisted living units, and 34 homes for patients in need of memory and supportive care.

The property was designed by Minno & Wasko Architects and Planners and features a winding manicured road with lush landscaping and illuminated signage. The main building features a cementitious façade that fades from dark to light gray and a dark bronze accents and the corner of the structure.

Interiors were completed by StudioSix5 and feature calming neutral tones, exposed wood, and minimalist furniture.

Occupants will have access to multiple dining venues, a full-service salon and spa, aerobics and fitness studios, a movie theater, a communal club room, and a dog park. Social programming will include education series, art instruction, and transportation to local retail stores.

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Construction is nearing completion on 173 McGuinness Boulevard, an eight-story residential building in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. Designed by Issac & Stern Architects and developed by Guy Peleg under the Artlife 173-175 McGuinness LLC, the 80-foot-tall structure will span 27,509 square feet and yield 24 rental units with an average scope of 836 square feet, as well as a 35-foot-long rear yard. B.O.S.S. Associates Inc. is the general contractor for the project, which is situated on a 4,375-square-foot interior lot between Meserole Avenue and Calyer Street.

Recent photos show the main eastern elevation facing McGuinness Boulevard clad in red brick surrounding a grid of floor-to-ceiling windows with dark mullions. Stepped setbacks above the fifth floor are lined with glass railings for terraces, and the volume behind them is finished in flat gray paneling. The ground floor remains unfinished behind sidewalk scaffolding.

Photo by Michael Young

The southern lot line wall is mostly blank with the exception of four narrow windows on the top floors toward the rear of the structure. Façade work is ongoing on the opposite corner of this wall, where a gap remains following the recent demolition of the abutting low-rise neighbor to make way for another residential development at 161 Meserole Avenue.

The below photo shows the roof parapet lined with a metal railing and a stack of balconies protruding from the western profile.

The closest subway from the property is the G train at the Greenpoint Avenue station.

173 McGuinness Bouelvard’s original completion date was slated for last winter, though YIMBY now expects work to finish up near the end of this year.

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Permits have been filed for a six-story residential building at 314 Hinsdale Street in East New York, Brooklyn. Located between Sutter Avenue and Blake Avenue, the interior lot is near the Sutter Avenue subway station, serviced by the L train. David Cleghorn of HELP Development Corp. is listed as the owner behind the applications, which also owns HELP Genesis Homes in the neighborhood.

The proposed 62-foot-tall development will yield 58,422 square feet designated for residential space. The building will have 51 residences. The masonry-based structure will also have a cellar but no accessory parking.

Curtis and Ginsberg Architects is listed as the architect of record.

Demolition permits will likely not be needed as the lot is vacant. An estimated completion date has not been announced.

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The William Kaufman Organization and Sage have completed a $54 million renovation project at 767 Third Avenue, a high-rise office tower in Midtown East, Manhattan. The design team included FXCollaborative, the same architect that completed the tower in 1981, alongside Fogarty Finger.

The goal of the project was to enrich the tenant experience through the provision of hospitality-inspired services and amenity spaces, and sleek interiors suited for modern enterprise tenants.

Beginning on the ground floor, the building’s lobby now features a curving glass curtain wall and strategically placed columns that facilitate the flow of natural light into the space. The expression of curves as a design motif and inspiration is also observed in the circular reception and security desk in the center of the space, the rounded columns, and smooth corners at each elevator bay.

To further enhance the space, Sage has curated a music playlist that will change with the seasons, and a crafted scent with notes of white tea, citrus, thyme, jasmine, and amber.

Outside of the lobby, a sculpture garden occupies the building’s public plaza. To revamp the space, the architects have installed new seating, pavement, and updated planters to facilitate public engagement and future community events.

Inside the building, tenants have access to Sage Oasis, an amenity floor to help tenants escape and relax from a hectic day. Spaces include an outdoor terrace and garden, a cafe lounge, and library lounge. A board room, a ‘salon’ meeting room, and a catering kitchen can also be reserved for private company gatherings.

As an added perk, tenants can take advantage of the complimentary Sage Passport, which allows access to other Oasis programs in Manhattan. The first Oasis program opened at 437 Madison Avenue and features a winter garden, a café, a communal lounge and library, a terrace garden, a breakout studio for small gatherings, and a meditation studio. There is also a flexible event space for large gatherings branded as The Forum.

The next Oasis will debut at 77 Water Street in Manhattan’s Financial District.

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Excavation is moving along at 95 North 6th Street, the site of a forthcoming two-story development from 95 North 6th Street LLC in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. SRA Architecture and Engineering is listed at the applicant of record for permits filed earlier this year and MJM Associates Construction, LLC is the general contractor for the project, which is located on 25-foot-wide interior lot between Wythe Avenue and Berry Street.

Recent photographs show the lot cleared of its former single-story occupant and an excavator working at the rear of the property. Wooden retaining walls have been assembled on the northern and eastern ends of the site, and a row of steel pilings has already been inserted into the earth directly in front them. Some mounds of rubble from the demolition remain near the sidewalk scaffolding along North 6th Street.

The below Google Street View image details the conditions at the property prior to the start of demolition.

The nearest subway from the project is the L train at the Bedford Avenue station. Also nearby is the North Williamsburg ferry terminal on the East River, a short walk to the northwest along the waterfront esplanade at the end of North 6th Street.

A completion date for 95 North 6th Street, renderings, and the intended building programming was not listed in the permits, though it’s likely the property will give rise to a commercial development given North 6th Street’s reputation as a popular retail corridor in Williamsburg, lined with a mix of local and name-brand stores, cafes, and small eateries.

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Florham Park seniors get together for holiday luncheon

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Members of the Florham Park Senior Citizens Club come together for their annual holiday luncheon at the Hanover Manor. Standing, from left, are Claire Mindnich, Catherine Parlavecchio and Borough Councilman Charlie Germershausen, who presented the club with a nearly $750 check at the event. Seated, from left, are Mike and Aideen Pacifico and Karen Crincoli. All are Florham Park residents.

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The Hanover Park High School Chamber Singers perform holiday songs such as "Have A Holly Jolly Christmas" and "I'll Be Home For Christmas" for the Florham Park Senior Citizens Club at the Hanover Manor.

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Florham Park Mayor Mark Taylor speaks about the state affordable housing mandates at the senior club luncheon on Wednesday, Dec. 10 at the Hanover Manor.

FLORHAM PARK - The Florham Park Senior Citizens Club held its annual holiday luncheon on Wednesday, Dec. 10 at the Hanover Manor in East Hanover.

The event was attended dozens of local seniors and their guests, plus borough officials.

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Where To Pick A Pumpkin Near East Hanover, Florham Park

Pumpkin season is here. Find out where to get the pick of the patch nearby.MORRIS COUNTY, NJ — Signs of fall are everywhere, from cooler nights and turning leaves, to pumpkin spice lattes and other products, and a sea of orange pumpkins in front of the grocery store.But maybe you want the real deal — an actual pumpkin — in your home this season. Whether you’re ...

Pumpkin season is here. Find out where to get the pick of the patch nearby.

MORRIS COUNTY, NJ — Signs of fall are everywhere, from cooler nights and turning leaves, to pumpkin spice lattes and other products, and a sea of orange pumpkins in front of the grocery store.

But maybe you want the real deal — an actual pumpkin — in your home this season. Whether you’re planning to bake a pie, carve a jack-o’-lantern or just add some festive flair to your porch, there are plenty of places to pick up a pumpkin nearby.

Wightman Farms, Morristown

Hayride, pick your own pumpkins (from hayride field), giant corn maze, Mazeland Mazes, apple picking, tote bag, picnic play area (corn pit and pedal tractors), donuts and pumpkin slingshot. See the website for tickets.

Alstede Farms, Chester

Find out what's happening in East Hanover-Florham Parkwith free, real-time updates from Patch.

This farm offers pick-your-own apples, pumpkins, potatoes, and more. Apple season starts in August and runs through the end of October; pumpkins start mid-September and wrap up around Halloween. There's also cider mill tours, a giant corn maze, and other family-friendly fall activities. Visit their website: www.alstedefarms.com

Parks Farm, Chester

Pick-your-own apples and pumpkins, and enjoy free hayrides. They also offer fresh cider donuts, winter squash, and decorations. Visit their website: www.parksfarmsllc.com

Riamede Farm, Chester

They offer pick-your-own apples and pumpkins at this farm. When you're done picking, they offer free hayrides. Apple picking is underway, but they suggest you call before visiting for a variety report. Visit their website: www.riamede.com

Stony Hill Farm Market, Chester

In addition to pumpkins and apples, you can also pick-your-own strawberries at this farm. There's a corn maze, rope maze, and tile maze, plus gemstone mining. Visit their website:www.stonyhillgardens.com

Middle Valley Farms, Mendham

Enjoy pick-your-own pumpkins and gourds, a corn maze, hayrides and more at this Mendham farm. Visit their website: www.middlevalleyfarms.com

Hacklebarney Farm Cider Mill, Chester

Right in historic, Downtown Chester, you can pick-your-own pumpkins and apples at this farm, and enjoy their cider donuts. There's also a corn maze for the adventurous. They're open Thursday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Their hours usually shift in December, and they close before Christmas. Visit their website: www.njcidermill.com

Bader Farm, Pine Brook

Starting in September, you can pick your own pumpkins, apples, broccoli and more at this family farm. If you miss the fall fun, they also offer Christmas trees and poinsettias after Thanksgiving. Visit their website: www.baderfarm.com

Conklin Farm U-Pick, Montville

In addition to pick-your-own pumpkins, the farm offers hayrides (both haunted and not), a snack stand with warm homemade donuts, and a field of sunflowers. Visit their website: www.conklinupick.com

Donaldson Farm, Hackettstown

Activities include 9-acre corn maze, pick your own pumpkins, apples, Indian corn and raspberries, hay rides, corn cannon, duck races, farm animals and pony rides. The season kicks off Sept. 26. See their website: donaldsonfarms.net.

Ort Farms, Long Valley

Known for their large corn maze, you can pick your own pumpkins at this Long Valley favorite. There's also hayrides, an apple cannon, and monster truck and pony rides. They are open for the season now. Visit their website: www.ortfarms.com

Sussex County Strawberry Farm, Andover

Sussex County Strawberry Farm opens its gates for Pick-Your-Own Pumpkins the first week in October. The farm features pumpkins grown on location, hayrides every weekend in October, fresh local apples, corn stalks, Indian corn, gourds, mums, fresh local cider, carving supplies. For more details, visit the farm website.

Did we forget your favorite? Let us know in the comments!

And if your pumpkin is destined for a starring role on Halloween night, here’s our guide to carving a perfect jack-o’-lantern. Warren Nash on YouTube also shows a step-by-step process to make the perfect carve.

Materials

Pumpkin carving kits will go a long way in getting what you need. They typically include saws, a scooper, a drill and multiple patterns.

If you're looking for the items individually around the house, here's what you could use:

Steps

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JCP&L Proposes Expansion of Energy Efficiency Offerings

FirstEnergy Corp. (NYSE: FE) subsidiary Jersey Central Power and Light (JCP&L) has filed for an expansion of its energy efficiency programs with the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities (BPU). The $964.2 million, two-and-a-half-year portfolio of programs would begin on Jan. 1, 2025, and is designed to achieve the electricity savings required by the New Jersey Clean Energy Act of 2018 and the BPU.Jim Fakult, president of JCP&L: “New Jersey is a national leader in clean energy. By expanding programs that h...

FirstEnergy Corp. (NYSE: FE) subsidiary Jersey Central Power and Light (JCP&L) has filed for an expansion of its energy efficiency programs with the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities (BPU). The $964.2 million, two-and-a-half-year portfolio of programs would begin on Jan. 1, 2025, and is designed to achieve the electricity savings required by the New Jersey Clean Energy Act of 2018 and the BPU.

Jim Fakult, president of JCP&L: “New Jersey is a national leader in clean energy. By expanding programs that have proven to be successful and adding new tools and incentives that build on the safe, reliable electric service we provide our customers every day, JCP&L is proud to continue our role in achieving goals that make our state a better place to live, work and raise a family.”

The proposal includes the continuation of several core programs offered by JCP&L since July 2021 and introduces several new offerings. Some of the programs include:

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JCP&L also proposes to expand a program that reduces demand during peak hours for residential customers to include small business customers and offer additional features for residential customers with smart meters.

The Comfort Partners Program, the low- and moderate-income utility assistance program currently co-managed through New Jersey’s Clean Energy Program, would be consolidated as a part of this proposal. The updated program, which will be managed by electric and gas utilities, would offer tiered benefits for moderate- and low-income customers, based on household income and other qualifying factors.

JCP&L is also proposing a Conservation Voltage Reduction Program that will analyze company substations and distribution circuits to identify opportunities to reduce voltage in the system.

JCP&L’s rates remain the lowest among New Jersey’s four regulated electric distribution companies. If this expansion is approved, the typical JCP&L residential customer using 783 kilowatt-hours of electricity and currently paying $116.88 per month could expect to see a total increase of approximately $4.86, or 4.2%, on their monthly electric bill by July 2026. Three incremental rate adjustments would start with a $0.97 increase for the typical JCP&L residential customer on Jan. 1, 2025. Additional impacts would be effective July 1, 2025, and July 1, 2026.

JCP&L, a subsidiary of FirstEnergy Corp., is an electric distribution company serving 1.1 million customers in the counties of Burlington, Essex, Hunterdon, Mercer, Middlesex, Monmouth, Morris, Ocean, Passaic, Somerset, Sussex, Union and Warren. Follow JCP&L on Twitter @JCP_L, on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com/JCPandL or online at www.jcp-l.com.

The opinions expressed herein are the writer's alone, and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of TAPinto.net or anyone who works for TAPinto.net. TAPinto.net is not responsible for the accuracy of any of the information supplied by the writer. Click here to submit a Column.

10 most expensive homes sold in Morris County, Sept. 18-24

A house in Florham Park that sold for $3 million tops the list of the most expensive residential real estate sales in Morris County in the past week.In total, 52 residential real estate sales were recorded in the area during the past week, with an average price of $676,581, $318 per square foot.The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded during the week of Sep. 18 even if the property may have been sold earlier.10. $900,000, single-family house at 1 Hardin CourtThe propert...

A house in Florham Park that sold for $3 million tops the list of the most expensive residential real estate sales in Morris County in the past week.

In total, 52 residential real estate sales were recorded in the area during the past week, with an average price of $676,581, $318 per square foot.

The prices in the list below concern real estate sales where the title was recorded during the week of Sep. 18 even if the property may have been sold earlier.

10. $900,000, single-family house at 1 Hardin Court

The property at 1 Hardin Court in Chester has new owners. The price was $900,000. The house was built in 1998 and has a living area of 3,600 square feet. The price per square foot is $250. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

9. $910,000, single-family residence at 16 Alexandria Road

The sale of the single family residence at 16 Alexandria Road in Morristown has been finalized. The price was $910,000, and the new owners took over the house in September. The house was built in 1982 and has a living area of 2,895 square feet. The price per square foot was $314. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

8. $940,000, single-family home at 31 Noe Ave.

The sale of the single-family house at 31 Noe Ave., Madison, has been finalized. The price was $940,000, and the house changed hands in September. The house was built in 1950 and has a living area of 2,013 square feet. The price per square foot was $467. The deal was finalized on Sep. 8.

7. $965,000, detached house at 47 Vista Drive

The 3,796 square-foot single-family home at 47 Vista Drive, Flanders, has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in September and the total purchase price was $965,000, $254 per square foot. The house was built in 2002. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

6. $965,000, detached house at 15 Laurel Hill Drive

The property at 15 Laurel Hill Drive in Randolph has new owners. The price was $965,000. The house was built in 1981 and has a living area of 3,659 square feet. The price per square foot is $264. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

5. $979,000, single-family house at 198 Shunpike Road

The 2,289 square-foot single-family house at 198 Shunpike Road in Madison has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in September and the total purchase price was $979,000, $428 per square foot. The house was built in 1958. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

4. $1.1 million, single-family home at 2 Tiffany Road

A sale has been finalized for the single-family home at 2 Tiffany Road in Morristown. The price was $1,050,000 and the new owners took over the house in September. The house was built in 1984 and the living area totals 2,718 square feet. The price per square foot ended up at $386. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

3. $1.1 million, single-family residence at 12 Ryan Court

The 4,784 square-foot single-family house at 12 Ryan Court, Chester, has been sold. The transfer of ownership was settled in September and the total purchase price was $1,100,000, $230 per square foot. The house was built in 1987. The deal was finalized on Sep. 8.

2. $1.3 million, detached house at 575 Shunpike Road

The sale of the detached house at 575 Shunpike Road, Chatham, has been finalized. The price was $1,300,000, and the new owners took over the house in September. The house was built in 1904 and has a living area of 2,910 square feet. The price per square foot was $447. The deal was finalized on Sep. 7.

1. $3 million, single-family home at 162 Summit Road

The sale of the single family residence at 162 Summit Road in Florham Park has been finalized. The price was $3,000,000, and the new owners took over the house in September. The house was built in 2017 and has a living area of 6,601 square feet. The price per square foot was $454. The deal was finalized on Sep. 8.

Real Estate Newswire is a service provided by United Robots, which uses machine learning to generate analysis of data from Propmix, an aggregator of national real-estate data.

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