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Conceptual rendering of 930 Flushing Avenue by Raad

It’s like Kansas landed on a Brooklyn rooftop.

These stunning conceptual renderings for Bushwick’s controversial Rheingold Brewery mega-development depict almost everything you could want in a Brooklyn building: a luxe hotel, retail and residential space, swimming pool and, of course, the city’s — possibly the world’s — largest urban farm.

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Forget about condos. Developers are banking on Bushwick as the next hotspot for offices.

Developers are swooping into the Bushwick loft district — which the city calls East Williamsburg, and residents sometimes call Morgantown — with plans for oodles of office, retail, and maker spaces.

At least 11 creative office developments are in the works for the area, making it a contender to become the borough’s next Tech Triangle or Dumbo.

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Planned development at 430 Johnson Avenue in Bushwick. Rendering by VAMOS Architects via M Properties

Looking at the hip-infused renderings for the planned office building at 430 Johnson Avenue, you can almost hear the architect working through a troubling dilemma: How to fit both a parking area and a flexible event space without displacing that must-have subterranean eatery?

Thankfully for 430 Johnson’s future tenants, a creative compromise was reached. Behold: the transforming parking garage event venue.

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The view from Bushwick Inlet Park in Williamsburg. Photo by Mary Hautman

Mayor Bill de Blasio’s Mandatory Inclusionary Zoning proposal has gotten a lot of flak from local community boards, but at least one Brooklyn City Council member is throwing his support behind the plan. And he’s gunning for a ‘Burg-style rezoning of Bushwick — but, this time, with tons of mandatory affordable housing.

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Aerial view of 101 Varick Avenue. Photo via Pinnacle Realty

Williamsburg-based Rabsky Group will soon ink a deal to pay roughly $48,000,000 for a potential-laden warehouse in the Bushwick loft area. Can you guess what they have in store for the site? Not condos!

Rabsky is jumping on the creative-Bushwick bandwagon, joining developers like Bushwack Capital and All Year Management to build commercial space (offices with a dash of retail) in the formerly industrial ‘hood, reported The Real Deal.