Addisleigh Park

We Build Trust

Zavza Seal is an experienced general contracting firm with a passion for delivering excellence. Serving Long Island communities including Suffolk, Nassau, Brooklyn, and Queens. We are a one-stop shop construction company that specializes in waterproofing and insulation along with foundation waterproofing services.

Our Expertise Include:

Waterproofing Services

  • Waterproofing parking lot or structures
  • Concrete commercial roofs

Insulation Services

  • Batt
  • Rolled or reflective insulation
  • Blown in insulation
  • Spray foam insulation

If you are considering any type of solution for foundation waterproofing or insulation services, we are here to help and can provide valuable, time-saving advice.

Get to know Addisleigh Park

Are you looking for a beautiful and serene place to call home? Look no further than Addisleigh Park in southeast Queens. This lush neighborhood has around 700 homes. Since New York experiences rainfall the entire year, homeowners source waterproofing services from Zavza Seal LLC.

Zavza Seal LLC is an experienced and certified waterproofing company that offers its services to customers throughout New York City and Long Island.

The Addisleigh Park Civic Organization, in conjunction with the Historic Districts Council, initiated a project to document Addisleigh Park’s social significance and architecture.

Addisleigh Park is located on the border of Queens and Nassau County. The location makes it a perfect place for those who want to be close to Manhattan without experiencing the hassle of a big city. The neighborhood boasts of:

  • Many beautiful parks
  • Walking trails
  • Excellent schools

Addisleigh Park is also home to prestigious St. Francis Preparatory School and Queen of All Saints Cathedral High School.

House Designs in Addisleigh Park

Homes in Addisleigh Park are primarily single-family houses. The houses have either one or two stories on large lots with mature trees and gardens. Most houses have front porches or stoops with columns similar in style to those found on Greek revival buildings from that era. In addition, most houses have decorative trim, such as brackets under eaves or window lintels. Other houses have Palladian window motifs found on many Italianate buildings from this period.

In addition to its beautiful architecture, Addisleigh Park has an abundance of amenities, including a community center with a swimming pool (open seasonally) and basketball courts.

Nearby Neighborhoods:

Addisleigh Park History & Culture

Within St. Albans is the small western enclave of Addisleigh Park, a U.S. historic district that consists of single-family homes built in a variety of styles between the 1910s and 1930s. Though originally intended as a segregated community for white people only, from the late 1930s many notable African Americans have lived there. Today, it remains a predominantly African American & Jamaican enclave that is more upscale than surrounding areas in southeast Queens.

Between 1900 and 1940, the village of Addisleigh Park was developed by a handful of eminent white entrepreneurs including Edwin H. Brown, Gerald C. English, and Alexander Rodman. Restrictive covenants were established to prohibit the sale of any of its properties to blacks. A 1926 New York Times article insists, “Addisleigh, together with the St. Albans Golf Club, was laid out under the personal direction of Edwin H. Brown, and carries a land and house restriction of the highest type.” Two lawsuits were filed successfully by white residents who accused their neighbors of breaking the contractual segregation imposed on the neighborhood by its developers. Simeon Bankoff, Executive Director of the New York Historic Districts Council, says about this backlash, “It was unpleasant, as it was a case of a number of narrow-minded neighbors trying to fight what they saw as an invasion of unwanted people in their area.” Affluent white New York City-based public figures moved into Addisleigh Park to experience the privacy of suburban seclusion. Addisleigh Park boasted well-kept rows of Tudor and Colonial homes. The neighborhood’s close proximity to Manhattan allowed for quick and frequent commuting. During the Swing Era, Manhattan’s 52nd Street served as the epicenter of Swing Era live entertainment and musical innovation. For this reason, many successful African American jazz musicians began to recognize Addisleigh Park as the newest suburban haven for wealthy, influential artists.

In 1948, the United States Supreme Court ruled that racially restrictive covenants violated the equal-protection clause of the 14th Amendment, though by that year, Addisleigh Park had already become a haven for world-famous African Americans in jazz and sports. The neighborhood was declared a historic district by the NYC Landmarks Preservation Commission in 2011.

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