top of page
HOME

THE WOODSTOCK

Historic Garden District
Jackson Heights, NY
ABOUT THE WOODSTOCK
buildingtree.png

Welcome to The Woodstock

Built in 1946, The Woodstock is a post-war building complex composed of three six-story buildings. 81-05 and 81-15 stretches from 81st Street to 82nd Street, along 35th Avenue, while 34-49 is nestled on the tree-lined 81st Street. Mature trees and vibrant flower beds bring the gardens close to home. Amenities include a live-in superintendent, elevator, laundry facilities, bike storage, meeting area and on-site parking.

 

Located in the heart of Jackson Height’s Historic Garden District, The Woodstock is one block from the dining and shopping along 37th Avenue and is an easy commute to Manhattan and other boroughs. Multiple mass transit options are available within a short walking distance including Q32, Q33 and Q47 buses (less than a block), 7 train at 82nd Street (2 blocks) and E, F, R, M and 7 trains at Roosevelt Avenue/74th Street (10-minute walk).

NEWS & ANNOUNCEMENTS ETC
News & Announcements
NYC COVID-19 Citywide Information Portal
NY State Coronavirus Information Portal
Please help to stop the spread of COVID-19 by practicing social distancing (at least 6 feet apart) and wear a face covering (highly recommended). People who do not show symptoms may still be able to spread COVID-19. Stay safe during these challenging times.
Upcoming Events
The next monthly board meeting is scheduled to take place on May 14, 2024 at 7pm.

Erik's retirement party will be Thursday, May 16 at 7pm-9pm, in the Meeting Room (Basement of 81-15 35th Avenue). Please RSVP via the sign-up sheet posted in the Superintendent's Office.
Available Coops
Studio apartment at 81-05 35th Ave for SALE (Pending)

1-bedroom apartment at 81-15 35th Avenue for SALE

1-bedroom apartment at 81-05 35th Avenue for SALE (Pending)

2-bedroom apartment at 34-49 81st Street for SALE

2-bedroom apartment at 81-05 35th Avenue for SALE (Pending)
BUILDING SERVICES

BUILDING SERVICES

Superintendent
The Woodstock has a live-in superintendent and a full-time supervisor to maintain the building complex and grounds from Monday-Friday, 9am-5pm and a full-time supervisor from Saturday-Sunday, 9am-5pm. The superintendent's office is located in the basement next to the laundry room.
Trash Removal & Recycling
Chutes to the compactor room are located on each floor. Recycling bins are also available on each floor and are emptied once a day.
Repairs
All major repairs or renovations, particularly those involving electrical wiring or structural changes, must be submitted to the Coop board for approval before work can commence. Once written approval has been obtained from the Coop board, work is permitted Monday-Friday, 9am-5pm only.
Parking Garage
Garage parking is available to tenants for a monthly fee. The garage has 48 parking spaces. To apply for a parking space, please fill out an application (available here and in the superintendent's office) and submit to the Building Management. Please note that there is currently a waiting list.
Laundry Facilities
Washing machines and dryers are located in the basement and available for tenant use. Hours of operation is 8am-10pm; last load must be started by 9pm.

 

Machines accept Moneycard only. New $5, $10, $20 bills are accepted when adding value to Moneycard.

Bike Room
Free bike storage is available for tenants. The bike room can accommodate 15 bikes. Please check with the superintendent for more information.
COOP REGULATIONS

COOP REGULATIONS

buildingtree.png

House Rules

(Click on the icon to download a digital version of the House Rules)

ARTICLE I.  INTRODUCTION

ARTICLE II.  GENERAL HOUSE RULES

ARTICLE III.  LOBBIES, HALLS, ELEVATORS & ROOFS

ARTICLE IV.  EXTERIOR GROUNDS, WALKS & LAWNS

ARTICLE V.  LAUNDRY ROOMS 

ARTICLE VI.  COMPACTOR ROOMS & RECYCLING

ARTICLE VII.  GARAGE PARKING

ARTICLE VIII.  MOVING

ARTICLE IX.  PETS

Additional Garage Guidelines

(Click on the icon to download a digital version of Additional Garage Guidelines)

Note: Violation of garage rules will result in loss of parking privileges.

  • All vehicles must be registered with the building superintendent and garage manager

  • Current photocopy of a vehicle registration and driver’s license must be provided

  • $45 deposit fee is required for each automatic garage door opener – a new opener must be purchased at garage tenant expense if the opener is lost or stolen

  • Only one space per apartment/household – two-vehicle households must register both vehicles, but only one vehicle is allowed per space at any time. Unregistered vehicles will be towed at driver’s expense. To retrieve towed vehicle, call V.I.P. Auto Body & Truck Towing at (718) 482-8483

  • No double parking (2 vehicles in 1 space) – one of the vehicles will be towed at the owner’s expense. To retrieve towed vehicle, call V.I.P. Auto Body & Truck Towing at (718) 482-8483

  • No parking in other than the assigned space – vehicle will be towed at the owner's expense. To retrieve towed vehicle, call V.I.P. Auto Body & Truck Towing at (718) 482-8483

  • Temporary registration of rental/loaner vehicle is required in order to avoid towing at driver’s expense

  • No speeding in excess of 5 miles per hour while entering or leaving the garage

  • No tampering with and/or holding garage door open (non emergency use)

  • No tampering with rear exit door

  • No repair of vehicle (exceptions: changing flat tire, boosting battery etc.)

  • No storage of any items: flammable/volatile materials, tools, vehicle parts and batteries, toys, etc.

GALLERY

GALLERY

THE NEIGHBORHOOD
ABOUT JACKSON HEIGHTS

THE NEIGHBORHOOD

The Jackson Heights Historic District, built primarily between 1914 and 1939, is the nation’s first and largest planned cooperative and garden apartment community. Brick structures in a mixture of sizes from single-family homes to large apartment buildings exhibit a number of revival styles including Tudor, Italianate, Mediterranean and Georgian Revival as well as French Renaissance and Romanesque.

 

Most of the original neighborhood was made a National Register Historic District and a New York State Historic Register District. On October 19, 1993, a rectangle stretching roughly from 76th Street to 88th Street and from Roosevelt Avenue almost up to Northern Boulevard was designated as a New York City Historic District by the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission. Unlike the State and National Districts, the local designation comes with aesthetic protections.

Modern day Jackson Heights is a lively and ethnically diverse neighborhood rich in history, music and cuisine. With a growing reputation for celebrating diversity and pride, parades along 37th Avenue are a frequent occurrence throughout the year. 

 

A true melting pot, Jackson Heights is a fascinating mix of Southeast Asian and Latin American cultures. Little India is a cluster of shops selling Indian wares and cuisine, while the area’s Tibetan and Nepalese restaurants offer dining experiences available nowhere else west of Kathmandu. Thai, Columbian, Peruvian and Mexican cuisines also number among those available in this neighborhood as well as a growing street food scene along Roosevelt Avenue.

 

Jackson Heights is a 20-minute commute on the 7 train to midtown Manhattan from the 82nd Street station. Alternatively, the E, F, R, or V trains from Roosevelt Avenue is a 15 to 20 minute commute to midtown (E and F are express through Queens). The Q19, Q19B, Q32, Q33, Q47, and Q66 buses serve Jackson Heights.

NYT's "Block by Block series": A Look at Jackson Heights, Queens

Jackson Heights Greenmarket

The recently expanded Jackson Heights Greenmarket on 34th Avenue between 79th and 80th Streets is the largest and busiest Greenmarket in Queens. This bustling Sunday market is open year-round from 8am-3pm and draws a large crowd of families, long-time residents and young couples who come out to shop, enjoy the lively scene, and meet and greet their neighbors. Reflecting the culinary diversity of the neighborhood, the Jackson Heights market offers a broad selection of vegetables, fruit, eggs, fish, honey, chicken and specialty Mexican produce. Cash, SNAP/EBT, Debit/Credit, WIC & Senior FMNP coupons accepted

 

Food Scrap Composting w/NYC Compost Project hosted by Big Reuse: 8am-2pm

Jackson Heights
Beautification Group
Historic Districts
Council
82nd Street
Partnership

Scrabble, the beloved board game distributed by Hasbro, was first invented across the street from The Woodstock.

 

In the early 1930s, Alfred Mosher Butts, an out of work architect, set out to design a board game. He studied existing games and found that games fell into three categories: number games (e.g. dice and bingo); move games (e.g. chess and checkers); and word games (e.g. anagrams). He also noted, "...there is one thing that keeps word games from being as popular as card games: they have no score.” Attempting to combine the thrill of chance and skill, Mr. Butts entwined the elements of anagrams and the classic crossword puzzle into a scoring word game. Mr. Butts was a resident of Jackson Heights at the time. The first iteration of the game that will later be known to millions as Scrabble was invented in the basement of the Community Methodist Church.

 

As acknowledgement of Mr. Butts’s importance to the invention of the game, there is a street sign at the corner of 35th Avenue and 81st Street in Jackson Heights that is stylized as Scrabble tiles (with their letter values in Scrabble noted as a subscript).

HISTORY

Jackson Heights was a planned development laid out by the Queensboro Corporation beginning in about 1916, and residents came after the arrival of the 7 Line into Jackson Heights in 1917. The community was planned as a place for middle- to upper-middle income workers from Manhattan to raise their families. The Queensboro Corporation coined the name "garden apartment" to convey the concept of apartments surrounded by a green environment. The apartments, built around private parks during this time, contributed to Jackson Heights' being the first garden city community built in the United States.

 

The Jackson Heights name comes from Jackson Avenue, the former name for Northern Boulevard, a major thoroughfare that bisects the neighborhood. John C. Jackson built the road across what is now Jackson Heights in 1859. The place was not particularly high, but the name "heights" showed that the place was originally meant to be exclusive.

HISTORY
Contact
bottom of page