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1202 Troy Schenectady Road Bldg 3
Latham, New York,12110
Rosetti Development Companies is an established real estate development company in the Capital District and Albany, New York. Formed in 2013 by Real Estate Developer, Rich Rosetti. The privately held company owns and operates a premier portfolio of high-qual... more.
Management Team | Rosetti Development Company
President / email@example.com Richard G. Rosetti got his start working under the direction of both his grandfather and father learning everything he could about home construction and the pride of craftsmanship. Rich continued his education at Siena College where he earned his bachelor's degree in Business. From there he went on to work in both construction and real estate where he refined his skills. Rich then co-founded Rosetti Falvey Real Estate. Since then he has gone on to establish Richard G Rosetti Real Estate.
Retail Space & Luxury Apartments for Rent in Albany, NY
Rich Rosetti, President of Rosetti Development Companies, has turned the space into a primarily retail-oriented shopping center.
Around Tech Valley - Times Union
The following members are returning to the board: Carm Basile, president, CDTA; Jonathan Buhner, superintendent, South Colonie Schools; D. Joseph Corr, superintendent, North Colonie School; Joe LaCivita, director of planning and economic development, Town of Colonie; Rich Rosetti, president, Rosetti Development Companies; Connie Stankivicz, general manager, Colonie Center; and Fred Stemp, president, Anchor Agency Inc.
Fit-up costs are estimated at $850,000 to $1 million, an expense shared by LaPosta and Kruger with the owner/developer of the strip mall, Richard Rosetti.
They are targeting a late May opening for Innovo Kitchen. It will occupy a prime spot at the new Latham Plaza, a 27,255-square-foot strip mall where the bowling alley stood for decades. A new Starbucks will fill an out-parcel of the plaza, next to a frozen Greek yogurt business called Ayelada. View the full article here, in the Albany Buisness Review "It will be exceptional, unusual, well-crafted food in an unassuming, unpretentious fashion," said LaPosta, executive chef/owner. The interior design is influenced by the cavernous space that was once part of a 50-lane bowling alley: an 18-foot-high ceiling with spiral duct work; table tops, bar and wainscoting made from reclaimed wood (the old bowling lanes); industrial-styled lighting; dyed concrete floor; and garage doors that roll up in the warm weather to connect the covered patio with the dining room. Fit-up costs are estimated at $850,000 to $1 million, an expense shared by LaPosta and Kruger with the owner/developer of the strip mall, Richard Rosetti. What a great wrtie-up by the Albany Business Review- Read the full article here! http://www.bizjournals.com/albany/news/2015/03/10/executive-chef-john-lapostas-next-act-a-gastropub.html Site to become shopping plaza following $3M in renovations LATHAM - A developer has $3 million in renovations planned for the old Latham Bowlers Club on Troy Schenectady Road that has been vacant for more than a decade. Richard Rosetti, president of Rosetti Development Cos., brought his sketch plan to the Colonie Planning Board for the first time Tuesday, June 3. Rosetti's company headquarters is next door to the bowling alley, and he said purchasing the property is something he's wanted to do for quite some time. "I own the adjacent property. I'm a real safe developer, so you kind of look at the next piece and I think it enhances the piece that I have. Putting those two pieces together makes a great project. I've been looking at that property for 15 years," said Rosetti. Rosetti has started making renovations to the bowling alley already by fixing the rear concrete block wall of the bowling alley that suffered from water damage. Last year, Rosetti added new facades to the Berkshire Bank Plaza. He also said the improvements have made the empty bowling alley look even worse. "It's kind of an eyesore. It's been vacant for a long time, and I felt that it would be a great site for redevelopment," said Rosetti. The plans include taking down 12,000 square feet and adding two new buildings. One will be 12,000 square feet, and the other will be 3,000 square feet. While there aren't any retail stores or restaurants lined up to move in yet, Rosetti said he hasn't shopped the space around much yet because he wanted to make some progress on the project. "We haven't gone full out yet, I guess I would say. Once we get a little further along in the approval process … I don't want to go out and sell something not knowing if the town's going to like it. I felt like they were going to like it; it's a good project. We're going to start meeting with potential customers for the plaza," said Rosetti. We expect to get this approved within the year," said Rosetti. http://www.spotlightnews.com/news/2014/jun/11/new-life-vacant-bowling-alley/?page=1& Bowlers Club, a 50-lane bowling alley that has sat empty for years in Latham, New York, would be reborn as a retail strip mall under plans being pursued by developer Richard Rosetti. Rosetti, president of Rosetti Development Cos., wants to tear down the front portion of the old bowling alley at 1210 Troy-Schenectady Road and convert the remainder into roughly 30,000 square feet of retail stores, offices and restaurants. Rosetti plans to spend about $3 million on a new facade and other improvements if Colonie town officials approve the project. The Planning Board is scheduled to review the project, called Latham Plaza, for the first time Tuesday, June 3. No tenants have committed to leasing the space, but Starbucks Coffee will fill half of a building closest to the road, one of two standalone development pads, Rosetti said. Rosetti knows the old bowling alley well. It is located next door to Berkshire Bank Plaza, a strip mall and five standalone buildings he owns, including one that serves as his company headquarters. Rosetti invested $1.5 million upgrading Berkshire Bank Plaza last year, including new facades. The improvements made the downtrodden look of the bowling alley and empty parking lot stand out even more. The bowling alley closed about a decade ago, Rosetti said. Last fall, he bought the 5.9 acres, including the bowling alley, for $1.765 million from Dan O'Brien of NAI Platform in Albany and Michael Malone of Malone & Tate Builders Inc. in Schenectady. Rosetti said the steel beams holding up the bowling alley are structurally sound, but a rear concrete block wall had deteriorated due to water damage. A crew already is replacing the rear wall. A roughly 10,000-square-foot portion of the building that stretches across the front will be demolished. Otherwise, most of the 10 retail storefronts would have been longer and narrower than most tenants need. Remnants of the bowling alley remain inside, including long stacks of maple and Douglas fir pounded by countless balls that were thrown and rolled down the 50 lanes. Rosetti has been selling the wood to people who are reclaiming it for tables, workbenches and other uses. "I didn't want to throw it out," said Rosetti, a craftsman and classic car enthusiast.
Realtors and Staff | Rosewood Home Builders
Rich Rosetti Principal Broker Real Estate Office: (518) 785-6688 firstname.lastname@example.org As President and Owner of multiple successful businesses, Rich Rosetti is responsible for running all facets of each entity, perhaps the most notable, Rosewood Home Builders. Rich is an accomplished Licensed Real Estate Broker with over 20 years experience in the home building industry. While building his enterprise Rich has earned several awards, including being listed as the number 1 Home Builder in the Capital Region in 2002 and consistently one of the Top 6 Home Builders in 2008, 2009 and 2011, despite an unstable economy.