Since 1995, Nova Construction Services has been providing building restoration services in the New York City area. Nova was founded by Andrzej Janczyk, who arrived from Poland 45 years ago with nothing but an engineering degree and an intense work ethic. Andrzej began at the bottom and worked his way up, executing every aspect of construction and restoration work along the way and culminating in the creation of NOVA. Over the years under Andrzej, NOVA’s reputation for solid, proven expertise, and real integrity is acknowledged throughout the industry.

Today under the leadership of Eric Janczyk and Bogdan Khyliak, NOVA is committed to deliver management and planning services for exterior restoration while providing accountability throughout our construction process. Our goal is to prove possibilities are endless as we are built to last while motivating and empowering our employees to achieve their ambitions and objectives.



In recognition of the outstanding contribution made in the field of architectural and historic preservation.


In recognition of the facade restoration, The Players has been awarded the Lucy G. Moses Preservation Award by the New York Landmarks Conservancy. The Moses Award is the highest accolade for outstanding preservation.

The Conservancy has been the leader in recognizing New York City’s wonderful architectural legacy for over 4o years. Past winners include the Grand Central Terminal and the Jefferson Market Library. This renovation – completed in our 125th year – symbolizes our dedication to honoring the past and moving The Players into the future.

Congratulations to all members who gave their support to The Players Preservation Fund.


AIA New York’s annual Design Awards Program recognizes outstanding architectural design by AIA New York Chapter members, New York City based architects in any location, and work in New York City by architects around the globe. The purpose of the awards program is to honor the architects, clients, and consultants who work together to achieve design excellence.


This triplex penthouse boasts commanding views of Central Park from its wraparound terraces. Shell pink ‘Alchemist’ roses and aubergine clematises clamber up black latticework. Limestone pavers alternate with turf in a checkerboard pattern on the upper terrace off the living room. 1920’s lanterns flank the windows. Shade loving plants including foxgloves, hostas, spirea, and English and Boston ivies line pathways between outdoor living spaces. Custom made furnishings, inspired by a 1930’s French design, outfit a lower terrace.


As conceived of by the architect Walter B. Melvin, the 􀃟wo-phase restoration of the Dorilton, a grandly exu­berant Beaux-Arts-style apartment building, designed by the firm of Janes & Leo and completed in 1902, will once again make the building c;1 key ornament to its neighborhood. Like the nearby Ansonia, the twelve-story Dorilton rendered Modern French architecture at an unprecedented metropolitan scale, transforming a stretch of Broadway into an American evocation of Paris’ Champs Elysees. Deteriorated masonry parapets, as well as metal ornaments, have been repaired or replaced. The future replication of lost ornamental elements, including moldings on the building’s memorable and highly visible mansard roof, promise not only to improve the Dorilton, but to stitch back together an important part of the architectural fabric of the Upper West Side.

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