Last fall, news broke that the Indianapolis-based company that brought a million-square-foot Amazon warehouse to Schodack had entered into an option agreement to buy Stadium Golf Club.

But the updates have stalled since the city council filed an application by Scannell Properties to allow commercial uses on the 117-acre lot, citing the need for more details.

Residents have not received an update since early March, when local officials called a community meeting to clear the air.

The developers said plans for the land are still progressing, but provided few details.

“According to the development team for this project, they are working with local municipalities and municipal officials on mutually agreeable development plans,” Scannell Properties spokeswoman Debbie Reinheimer said Thursday. “No further updates or estimates at this time.”

Reinheimer did not respond to a follow-up question asking whether the company had provided the information the city council was seeking.

Scannell Properties has generally been reserved about its projects, particularly those for Amazon, due to the online retailer’s desire for privacy.

Stadium Golf Club owner Greg Hennel, who is selling the business because his children are not interested in taking over, deferred his comments to Scannell.

Amazon did not confirm its potential participation in the project on Thursday.

“While I cannot comment on any forward plans, I can say that we are proud of the investments we have made in New York State and look forward to continued growth in the region,” said a Amazon spokesperson.

No application for site plan approval has been submitted to the Planning Commission.

Schenectady County Legislature Majority Leader Gary Hughes said talks at the local level failed.

“It’s pretty dead,” Hughes said. “I’m not aware there’s anything serious brewing there.”

Scannell has consistently denied rumors that they were working with Amazon to repurpose Stadium Golf Club, which straddles the Schenectady-Rotterdam border.

However, buyout offers offered to at least three neighboring owners by an unknown person continued to be talked about in the neighborhood.

“We weren’t told anything,” said Thomas Kennedy III. “When we met (Scannell) they said they would be transparent and walk us through the process.”

Kennedy is among residents who fear a massive development project could radically reshape the neighborhood, turning the golf course’s open green space into a center of commercial activity and traffic problems on the city’s already busy streets. town.

Schodack residents have complained of problems since an Amazon warehouse opened two years ago, including tractor-trailers making illegal U-turns, property and lawn damage and nighttime traffic waking them up of their sleep.

While Schenectady officials have tried to stifle Amazon chatter — including city mayor Gary McCarthy, who previously called an Amazon warehouse “the dumbest scenario I’ve heard” — project materials state that the “highest and best use” of the property is commercial.

A Scannell representative admitted at the neighborhood meeting in March that they were looking at workarounds to the eight tonne weight limit for vehicles on Kings Road, including the feasibility of a new slip road since Interstate 890.

Woodlawn Neighborhood Association chairman Ed Kosiur said residents were watching any development closely and were aware that Scannell Properties had abandoned its attempt to develop land at the Luther Forest Technology Campus in Malta, which was seen as a potential location. for an Amazon warehouse.

Scannell pulled out after being asked to further clarify his plans for the site, which would have required the city to change zoning regulations governing the technology park that houses the headquarters of chipmaker GlobalFoundries and its Fab 8 factory.

Local officials said the Kimley-Horn company, based in Raleigh, North Carolina, was leading the Granville project. Scannell did not respond when asked about their involvement in the effort.

Kings Road resident Spero Zoulas said he didn’t feel Woodlawn residents were anxious, “but if (Scannell) came back and offered the same use it would raise a lot of red flags.”

Lou Grasso, owner of Grasso’s Men’s Hairstyling, said development projects always meet opposition from the community.

But a possible warehouse would provide well-paying jobs for local residents, he said.

“It’s a good thing and a tax benefit for Schenectady and Rotterdam,” Grasso said. “How in good faith do you not see something like this happen?”