Familiar faces and flavors are destined for the Long Island Rail Road concourse inside Penn Station.

That storied haunt of commuters past, Tracks Raw Bar & Grill, is on schedule to rise again by the end of 2024 — occupying a 3,150-square-foot space on the recently renovated concourse.

Co-owner Bruce Caulfield’s collection of LIRR memorabilia will be on display, and familiar time-tested Track staples: the raw bar, wings, New York strip steak — will again help to fortify customers, whether it’s office workers headed home to Long Island or sweater-wearing Rangers fans pregaming before going upstairs.

“Tracks has always been more than just a bar — it’s a piece of New York’s history,” Caulfield said in a news release. “We’re thrilled to bring back the cozy atmosphere and exceptional hospitality that made it a favorite for commuters and locals alike.”

Plans call for construction on Tracks’ Penn Station location to begin in the fall, according to the news release, which also projects the familiar eatery will open by the end of the year.

It’s the latest reminder of the ongoing makeover of the station that includes a $65 million upgrade to expand the amount of public space outside. The revamped LIRR concourse opened last year after a $700 million renovation.

A multibillion dollar reconstruction project for the station remains in the planning stages.

Alongside his father, John, and partners Patrick and Michael O’Brien, Caulfield opened Tracks’ original location on the eastern end of the LIRR concourse in 2003. Soon, it became known for its homey feel amid the big city rush, and reverence for railroad history as evidenced by the LIRR prints and murals as well as a model of the 1964 World’s Fair subway.

When a major renovation of the station forced its closure in 2019, Tracks moved upstairs and out to its current location on 31st Street, between Seventh and Eighth avenues.

“Tracks isn’t just about dining and drinks; it’s about community,” Caulfield said. “We can’t wait to welcome back old friends and new faces to share in the nostalgia and warmth that defines Tracks.”

Caulfield and a group of new partners are leasing the Penn Station space from Vornado Realty Trust, the private developer that owns, operates and has been renovating much of the property inside and around the transit hub.

“Tracks is an iconic part of Penn Station and we are pleased to welcome them home,” said Ed Hogan, executive vice president of retail leasing at Vornado, in the release.