As Seen in The Island Now – Another Wave of Roslyn Landing condos Set for market

Another wave of Roslyn Landing condos set for market

The new Roslyn Landing development in downtown Roslyn will be putting another 50 units on the market this year. (Photo courtesy Roslyn Landing)

An ongoing development in downtown Roslyn is releasing another group of homes for sale.

Roslyn Landing is set to construct and begin selling the second phase of 50 luxury homes later this year. The majority of the 28 units in the first phase have sold, a spokeswoman, Cari Nogas, said.

“We expect to begin seeing move-ins within the next 30 to 60 days,” Nogas said.

The development, which is located off Old Roslyn Road and Bryant Avenue within walking distance of downtown Roslyn, consists of three- and four-bedroom townhouses as well as three-bedroom flat-over-flat condominiums, starting at $1.375 million.

Roslyn Landing broke ground in May 2016, and units range from 2,700 to 3,200 square feet.

Each Roslyn Landing home comes with a slew of amenities. (Photo courtesy Roslyn Landing)

According to a brochure, each unit comes with its own private elevator, a two-car attached garage and solid white oak hardwood floors. Each kitchen at Roslyn Landing also comes with a full suite of stainless steel appliances by Wolf, SubZero and Bosch as well as en-suite bathrooms with marble bathtubs attached to each bedroom.

The 12-acre property includes a waterfront promenade, village green space, two ponds and access to a dog run. Roslyn Landing also provides residents with a full suite of amenities, including a clubhouse with billiards table, bar, catering kitchen, dining area and space for lounging.

Amenities also include a fully equipped fitness center, children’s playroom, and golf simulator. Outdoor landscaping, snow removal and refuse removal as well as mobile on-site security are provided.

The property, developed by The Ranches and financed by G4 Capital Partners, a North Shore-based property company, was the focus of controversy 11 years ago when residents opposed the building of a Stop & Shop store for traffic reasons.

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