Newmark Knight Frank (NKF) announces the launching of the 4-million-square-foot mixed-use development at Central Park Station by Forest City Realty Trust (FCRT). The project kicks off next spring with Central Park Station One, a 190,000-square-foot Class AA mixed-use office building, as well as a 300-unit multifamily rental project, a 120-unit condominium project and 60,000 square feet of retail space, all integrated around a public plaza. Forest City’s Denver regional office, Forest City Stapleton, selected NKF’s Vice Chairman Tim Harrington, Executive Managing Directors Mike Wafer, SIOR, and Alan Polacsek, and Associate Eddie Kane to handle the leasing and marketing of Central Park Station One.
“Central Park Station One satisfies a need for attainable Class AA space for corporate, office and campus users,” commented Harrington. “Further, Forest City Stapleton’s ongoing intent to deliver the ultimate business-lifestyle community is evident in features that include outdoor collaboration space, an expansive public plaza, terraces, balconies and a rooftop deck.”
This development will take shape steps from the Central Park Station RTD A-line platform, at the corner of E. 37th Place and Uinta Street.
The masterplan for Forest City Stapleton’s Central Park Station TOD includes 4 million square feet over 70 total acres, with office, residential, and retail components including over 1,000 units of multifamily rental housing product, 400 condominium units and a 120-room hotel. Additional amenities for Central Park Station One include a large 3.5/1,000-square-foot parking ratio with covered parking and electric car charging stations, showers and lockers, and acres of walking and bike trails.
“Employers can leverage the population of the Stapleton community and the highly educated resident labor pool,” added Harrington. “Stapleton was designed to appeal to the workforce of the future who will value the community’s access, amenities, housing and hospitality choices. It’s bigger than you thought and more connected than you imagined,” he said.
Renderings courtesy KTGY Architecture + Planning