The Corona Virus shutdown and recession probably make this a good time for such work.
Manhattan office Building 80 Pine Street will be getting an upgrade. Since the exit of some tenants will leave open 800,000 square feet of space, the building’s owner, Rudin management, has decided that this is the time to redo its ground floor and entranceways.
The Corona Virus shutdown and recession probably make this a good time for such work since companies aren’t exactly chasing after new office space these days.
The New York Post reports that the firm has engaged Fogarty Finger Architecture to design a new ground floor lobby and entryways.
Rudin Management stated, “We are strategically planning for re-entry of 80 Pine Street and want to provide an update of our preparations and the protocols we will implement.”
Located in Manhattan’s financial district and opened in 1960 and designed by Emery Roth & Sons, 80 Pine Street has a full-block footprint and floor plates that range from 15,000 to 60,000 square feet. It is 497 feet high, with 40 stories.
80 Pine Street offers remarkable 360 degree views from the tower floors across the East River bridges, Brooklyn, Governors Island, and New York Harbor. 80 Pine is currently undergoing a complete renovation of the building lobby and street level facade, designed by Fogarty Finger Architecture. This building has a full-block footprint and floor plates that range from 15,000 to 60,000 square feet.
Building Amenities include, Parking garage, Street-level retail, Bike storage, Private terraces on select floors, Newsstand and a Messenger center.
The office building at 80 Pine Street offers a little over 1 million square feet of Class B Financial District office space, as well as retail space. The 40-story building is owned and managed by Rudin Management, and offers multiple modern amenities to tenants. The property incorporates a 178-car parking garage, 24/7 tenant access, bike storage, private terraces on select floors, a newsstand, a messenger center, and 360-degree views across the East River bridges, Brooklyn, Governors Island, and New York Harbor. The building occupies a full block, with floor plates ranging in size from 15,000 to 60,000 square feet.