California Residence Builders CEO Shawn Evenhaim and a rendering of the Q De Soto project in Woodland Hills  (Newman Garrison + Partners, IAC)

A neighborhood developer with a cluster of likewise branded housing assignments has broken floor on a 359-device condominium advanced on the edge of Warner Heart in Woodland Hills.

California Household Builders, based in Canoga Park, is constructing the 7-tale, combined use complicated at 6109 North De Soto Avenue, in close proximity to Pierce College or university, Urbanize Los Angeles documented. It replaces a minimal-lying workplace park.

The Q De Soto will include things like a person-, two- and three-bed room apartments and 69,600 sq. ft of offices, shops and restaurants. Parking would provide almost 600 autos in a few parking levels underground.

Construction is predicted to be done in 2025.

The 3.7-acre venture, created by Newman Garrison + Partners primarily based in Costa Mesa, will element a gray and white complicated designed atop a podium, with several patio decks.

The 290,120 sq.-foot elaborate will contain reside-work flats from among 609 and 1,506 sq. toes. Typical areas will involve a 12,400-sq.-foot club area, screening home, sky deck, health and fitness middle, swimming pool and spa.

The Q De Soto marks the 3rd in a California Residence Builders series of “Q” branded luxurious apartment complexes in Warner Center. The developer, established in 1994, pivoted to constructing combined-use, multi-family communities in 2016, in accordance to its website.

Its 241-unit, mixed-use Q Variel opened in 2020 on Variel Avenue and Erwin Road. Its 347-unit, combined-use Q Topanga was accomplished previous slide at Topanga Canyon and Victory boulevards.

In the coming year, California Residence Builders is also expected to construct Q Erwin, a 259-device, combined use complicated at Erwin Road and Variel Avenue. It’s also anticipated to start off operate on flats and superior-rise offices at 21300 Califa Avenue.

The push is portion of a Warner Center 2035 Program, in which metropolis officials purpose to convert the classic business hub into a west San Fernando Valley “downtown,” with dense flats, workplaces, retailers and places to eat.

– Dana Bartholomew