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RMB

Dirt Lot 0'
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  1. It looks like it was marketed as one 8k+ sq ft space. At least at one point. https://www.loopnet.com/Listing/1118-1148-Euclid-Ave-Cleveland-OH/15291247/
  2. Ohio City to Get a Combined 16-Bit and Pins Mechanical Co. The Daniels Furniture store (1882 W. 25th St.) across the street from Mitchell’s Ice Cream will become the site of a combined 16-Bit and Pins Mechanical Co. The ambitious construction project will result in a multi-level 28,000-square-foot complex with indoor and outdoor spaces. Allen adds that the concepts not only are larger, but more diversified. There are the duckpin bowling lanes, but also 40 pinball machines, foosball, ping-pong and indoor and outdoor bocce. https://www.clevescene.com/scene-and-heard/archives/2019/06/17/ohio-city-to-get-a-combined-16-bit-and-pins-mechanical-co
  3. i'm hopeful that the midway project will dramatically improve the feel of superior. There are lots of points of interest, but walking down that street feels like you're in a dystopian future.
  4. City should attach a disclaimer to each development - this project will (eventually) increase the tax receipts for the city, lowering your future tax burden.
  5. Re: Snavely new construction - Units are not affordable, they will be Market Rate. The office space will be for the Snavely Group itself.
  6. This design was not approved by the block club (voted down). It's certainly improved from the previous version but last I heard Ohio City Inc and the block club were going to meet again with the developer. Not sure if that has happened or not happened.
  7. The developer is lucky that this project isn't within the boundaries of the Franklin-Clinton block club.
  8. To be fair, this building is 100% affordable housing, so the budget for design may not be there.
  9. Developer’s plans for $29-million Ohio City apartment project one step from obtaining key tax incentives Cleveland City Council’s Development, Planning and Sustainability Committee on Tuesday signed off on a tax incentive package that includes a 15-year abatement on new taxes as a result of the improvements to the property. The package also includes a 30-year, tax-increment-financing plan that would help the company with debt service for the project. The tax-increment financing will not have any impact on property taxes for Cleveland’s school district. The package could go before Cleveland City Council on Monday for final approval. https://www.cleveland.com/cityhall/2019/04/developers-plans-for-29-million-ohio-city-apartment-project-one-step-from-obtaining-key-tax-incentives.html Hingetown needs a retail-residential mix Ashley Shaw, economic development and planning manager at OCI, said the majority of those surveyed stated that what they want are "hardware stores, drugstores and higher-end retail." She pointed out that apartments in development will bolster the population density needed to attract a national brand such as CVS. As an example, she cited The Quarter, a complex that opened last October on Detroit Avenue, which "is now at 92% capacity within eight months of finishing their first 200 units." She added that she believes that rate will only continue to climb. https://www.crainscleveland.com/real-estate/hingetown-needs-retail-residential-mix
  10. Yes work on the other one is underway, front will be corporate offices, back is apartments (or possibly condos)
  11. Saw a bunch of drilling equipment parked in the lot on the southwest corner of W 45th and Detroit. Wasn't operating so could have been staging for someplace else, but haven't seen anything parked there before.
  12. Word is that Snavely will be building more units on the south side of detroit between 26th and 28th. If the vibrator company project happens, that might mean 4 sizable residential development projects on adjacent blocks under construction at the same time.
  13. I wonder what the historical population of little italy was vs. today? Could still be much higher in the past.
  14. Luckily there is a bunch of brand new office space going in across the street. I'd trade 250 jobs for 300+ residents, and I think local businesses like the gym might make that trade as well. Maybe a developer could add office space on that parking lot across the street. While it's too bad to lose existing manufacturing jobs, it probably makes sense for manufacturing plants to be located on less-expensive land.
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