Two Apartment Buildings Rising At 3545 Wilshire Boulevard, Koreatown, Los Angeles

3545 Wilshire Boulevard3545 Wilshire Boulevard via Gruen Associates

A pair of residential towers can be seen sprouting from the site at 3545 Wilshire Boulevard in Koreatown, Los Angeles. The project proposal includes the construction of a two-tower apartment complex across the street from Wilshire/Normandie Station.

Jamison Services, Inc. is the project developer. Gruen Associates is responsible for the designs.

3545 Wilshire Boulevard

via Hunter Kerhart

A half-year after our last update, the concrete frames of a two-tower residential development are starting to take shape. The towers offer a total of 428 apartments and 10,000 square feet of ground-floor commercial space, served by an 850-car parking garage.

Renderings feature a 22-story building facing Wilshire and a 14-story structure fronting 6th Street to the north. An above-ground parking garage occupies the center of the site, splitting the two high-rise buildings. Planned amenities include rooftop decks, a dog park, fitness centers, and a club room, as well as co-working spaces, a game room, a private screening room, and an indoor golf range.

3545 Wilshire Boulevard Site

3545 Wilshire Boulevard Site via Hunter Kerhart

At the time of the project’s groundbreaking, construction was on pace to be completed within approximately 22 months. Under that timeline, the apartments would open for residents in 2024. The project site spans a half city block along the west side of Ardmore Avenue between Wilshire and 6th Street.

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2 Comments on "Two Apartment Buildings Rising At 3545 Wilshire Boulevard, Koreatown, Los Angeles"

  1. When will these glass monstrosities end. For all the talk about the environment in California everyone should know that all glass buildings are the worst of any exterior product in terms of energy efficiency. Literally nothing performs worse and takes more energy to heat and cool than all glass buildings.

  2. Why the insane parking ratio of 2 spaces per unit, when the property is right on top of a Metro station and in California’s unprecedented housing crisis? The city should not have permitted such waste in this area. The funding going to wasted parking could have gone to building more housing here.

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