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expansion plan to be heard Beltway Plaza Mall might be getting significantly larger if an expansion plan is approved, but the Greenbelt City Council said the plan doesn adhere to previously outlined goals of revitalizing the shopping center as a major retail site. Bethesda based Quantum Companies, which owns the Greenbelt shopping center, seeks to add 700 multifamily apartment units and approximately 22,000 square feet of commercial space in the rear portion of the existing mall. The Greenbelt City Council and city advisory planning board voted to oppose the plan due to concerns that it does not promote the goals of a 2001 sector plan that called for Beltway Plaza Mall to be revitalized as a retail center. only concentrating in the rear of the property, which is a large concern of ours, said Terri Hruby, assistant director in Greenbelt planning office. not a comprehensive redevelopment/revitalization plan. plans to present its case to the Prince George County Planning Board at a public hearing tentatively scheduled for Dec. 16 in the County Administration Building in Upper Marlboro. The conceptual site plan proposes to rezone the 15.4 acre area space to include residential use in addition to retail/restaurant uses. Kap Kapastin, Quantum Companies general counsel, said the 700 apartment units would consist of 150 owner occupied units and 550 rental units, of which 100 would be age restricted to allow for senior housing. have a vast, underutilized rear parking lot at Beltway Plaza, Kapastin said. Henry Zhang, a county planner, recommended the plan be approved with certain conditions, including submission of a traffic signal warrant study. Quantum Companies previously filed a plan to convert the mall into a mixed use town center with 1,400 new apartment units, but the plan changed in 2008 amid city objections about the number of residential units. cut back to the 700 residential units and restricted it to the rear underutilized parking lot, Kapastin said. Councilman Rodney Roberts said he has a problem adding more apartments to Greenbelt West, which already has a high concentration of 100 apartments. The formerly named Empirian Village apartment complex now known as Franklin Park at Greenbelt Station lies just north of the proposed development site. The complex of approximately 2,900 apartment units has been plagued with high crime rates, according to city police records. don know how Greenbelt police would feel about [the proposed expansion]. That a lot for them to take on, said Michelle Reed, who has lived in Greenbelt for a decade.