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Goal: Redefine 'central Ohio'

MORPC's first new director since early '70s wants to shake things up

Monday,  April 16, 2007 3:25 AM

By Debbie Gebolys

 

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

The new leader of the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission speaks of the sprawling development in central Ohio in human terms.

 

Will there be enough churches and parks and senior-citizen centers and will ambulances be able to reach those who need them, wonders Chester R. Jourdan Jr.

 

"A child born today will be 23 years old before all the new EPA rules to clean up old diesel engines are implemented," he said when a MORPC air-quality report was released. "This is absolutely unacceptable, and we can do better."

 

Jourdan is MORPC's first new executive director in nearly four decades. When the commission, which helps plan regional transportation and development, has its annual meeting Thursday, the 47-year-old Jourdan will outline his plans to remake it.

 

More at:

 

http://dispatch.com/dispatch/content/local_news/stories/2007/04/16/CHESTER.ART_ART_04-16-07_B1_0O6D1TI.html

 

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From the 4/22/07 Mansfield News Journal:

 

Condos welcomed near Richland Mall

By Lisa Miller

News Journal

 

ONTARIO -- Cozy is Stephanie Kavalec's word for the condominiums planned for a 22-acre wooded area between West Fourth Street and Lexington-Springmill Road.  She's the sales manager for Teakwood Reserve, a project of Ontario Development Partners and Granite Development Company being built on newly-dedicated streets near Richland Mall.  It will have 36 two- and three-bedroom condominiums and 24 single-family homes.

 

Kavalec's brother, Jim Kavalec, is a principle with Granite Development, Cleveland, which developed McIntosh Reserve in Lexington.  Teakwood lot owners may choose their own design and builder for the single-family homes or they can choose from plans offered by the developer.  Mayor Ken Bender said the city is optimistic about the project.

 

MORE: http://www.mansfieldnewsjournal.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20070422/NEWS01/704220315/1002/rss01

 

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From the 4/23/07 Dispatch:

 

* PHOTO: Glenn Balasky, executive director of Mid Ohio Oncology/Hematology, expects the $42 million private outpatient center to lead the local market in chemotherapy treatment.  JEFF HINCKLEY DISPATCH PHOTOS

* PHOTO: One of two linear accelerators, which treat tumors with radiation, at the Zangmeister Center 

* MAP

 

Cancer center on track for May debut

Monday, April 23, 2007

Mike Pramik

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

Mid Ohio Oncology/Hematology is putting the finishing touches on the Mark H. Zangmeister Center, a $42 million private, outpatient cancertreatment center located off Cassady Avenue near Port Columbus. Built with private funding, the center has the capacity to serve 16,000 patients a year. It is scheduled to open in May.

 

Glenn Balasky, executive director of Mid Ohio Oncology, expects the Zangmeister Center to lead the local market in chemotherapy treatment. If it reaches capacity, it will top Mid Ohio?s 2006 patient count of 9,809 by nearly two-thirds.

 

Mid Ohio Oncology has structured part of the building as a venture with Mount Carmel Health System. Dodie Fankhauser, administrator for surgical and cancer services for the hospital, said it will operate a radiation therapy service with Mid Ohio Oncology. The Zangmeister Center is being equipped with two linear accelerators to treat tumors with radiation.

 

MORE: http://www.dispatch.com/dispatch/contentbe/dispatch/2007/04/23/20070423-C6-00.html

 

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Residential Market

Buyer incentives continue to drive development of homes downtown

Business First of Columbus - by Bill Shelby For Business First

Friday, March 2, 2007

 

The emphasis on downtown Columbus revitalization through new housing starts has proven a huge success, as 4,000 units have been created close to the halfway point to Mayor Mchael B. Coleman's initiative to develop 10,000 new downtown homes by 2012.  But as the initial demand for downtown housing is fulfilled, the city must focus on emphasizing the buyer incentives in place to keep demand strong.

 

While initial downtown housing developments attracted buyers at an unusually rapid pace, the fact is that people who have been longing for years to buy new downtown real estate have already done so.  As continuing developments - and those not yet even on the horizon - contend with the subsequent change in demand, shifting the focus to the benefits buyers can receive in downtown property purchases will continue to lure new investors from a cooling suburban housing market.

 

Full article: http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/03/05/focus7.html

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From the 4/25/07 Chillicothe Gazette:

 

Ethanol plant gets $2.4M boost

New facility in Fayette County plans to open in February

By LOREN GENSON

Gazette Staff Writer

 

A new ethanol plant under construction in Fayette County expected to create 60 jobs recently was awarded a $2.4 million grant from the U.S. Department of Commerce.  The Economic Development Administration has announced it will award the grant money to the project for the purpose of providing a new water system for the plant, which is under construction.

 

The new plant will utilize about $1.5 million gallons of water each day, said Fayette County Engineer Steve Luebbe, who is overseeing the project.  "Washington Court House uses about 1.6 million gallons a day," Luebbe said. "So this plant will need about as much water each day as the city of Washington Court House."

 

The new plant, in southern Bloomingburg, just north of Washington Court House, will produce ethanol, a colorless liquid that is distilled from agricultural crops, namely corn.  According to the U.S. Department of Energy, 1 out of every 8 gallons of gasoline sold contains ethanol.

 

MORE: http://www.chillicothegazette.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20070425/NEWS01/704250304/1002/rss01

 

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From ThisWeek Clintonville, 4/26/07:

 

Schools for blind, deaf

Residents question future use of site

Thursday, April 26, 2007

By RANDY NAVAROLI

ThisWeek Staff Writer

 

Sharon Heights Community Association officials and residents got an update April 17 from Dr. Lou Mazzoli, the superintendent of the Ohio State School for the Blind, about plans to consolidate his school and the Ohio School for the Deaf.

 

The question of what will become of the remaining property on the sprawling campus near the intersection of Indianola Avenue and Morse Road in Clintonville once the consolidation is complete remains an item of significant interest to residents surrounding the site.

 

Sharon Heights borders the site, part of which could become the home of a new football stadium for Bishop Watterson High School.  Watterson has been playing its home games at the old North High School Stadium for several years.

 

MORE: http://www.thisweeknews.com/?story=sites/thisweeknews/042607/Clintonville/News/042607-News-343475.html

 

 

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Columbus park and museum will honor aviator, inventor

Wednesday,  May 2, 2007 3:35 AM

By Barbara Carmen, THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

Read more at http://www.dispatch.com/dispatch/content/local_news/stories/2007/05/02/NEWMUSEUM.ART_ART_05-02-07_B4_PA6IKGV.html

 

Columbus' newest park is being designed to promote not perspiration but inspiration.  Rickenbacker-Woods, a free science and history park and museum, could open as soon as October on Livingston Avenue near Miller Avenue.  It began as a dream of neighborhood residents and has taken more than a decade.  The project sprouted as an effort to save the childhood home of World War I flying ace Eddie Rickenbacker but has flowered into a grander plan.

 

 

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Nice!


"You don't just walk into a bar and mix it up by calling a girl fat" - buildingcincinnati speaking about new forumers

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Splendid as ever

Moving into its ninth decade, Palace Theatre lives up to its name

Saturday,  May 5, 2007 3:24 AM

By Barbara Zuck

 

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

http://www.dispatch.com/dispatch/content/life/stories/2007/05/05/1_PALACE.ART_ART_05-05-07_D1_0D6IGT0.html

 

Theater magnate Edward F. Albee had a grand vision for his new Columbus vaudeville house in the 1920s.

 

The interior would be modeled after the Palace of Versailles, the opulent home of French kings...

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Downtown revival

Creative firms put premium on open spaces, cool addresses

Sunday,  May 6, 2007 8:11 AM

By Marla Matzer Rose

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

Creative juices are flowing Downtown.  Artistic types who led the evolution of the once-gritty Short North into a chic neighborhood in the 1990s are now fueling a revival of the central business district.

 

Some companies outgrew their space in the Short North and elsewhere.  Others were priced out.  And all gravitated to the core city that has seen an exodus of more traditional businesses in recent years...

 

Read more at http://dispatch.com/dispatch/content/business/stories/2007/05/06/downtown_creatives.ART_ART_05-06-07_D1_MQ6IV6O.html

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From the 5/8/07 Dispatch:

 

City OKs rec center addition

Whetstone project to cost millions more than planned

Tuesday,  May 8, 2007 3:33 AM

By Mark Ferenchik

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

By autumn 2008, Clintonville residents should be able to use their Whetstone Recreation Center again, after the city completes a long-awaited renovation and expansion.  But it will cost millions more than Columbus officials discussed just a year ago.

 

The Columbus City Council approved a contract yesterday with Hopewell Constructors of Columbus to do the work for $5.59 million.  Work is scheduled to begin June 1 and take 14 months.

 

Last year, the city budgeted $2.25 million for the renovation and a 6,000-square-foot addition to the 50-year-old building off N. High Street.  The City Council then approved another $1 million for the project, said Alan McKnight, the recreation and parks director.

 

MORE: http://www.dispatch.com/dispatch/content/local_news/stories/2007/05/08/COUN08.ART_ART_05-08-07_B1_NI6KE8F.html

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City's priorities

Capital budget aids fire division

Tuesday,  May 15, 2007 3:32 AM

By Mark Ferenchik

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

Mayor Michael B. Coleman's proposed $817.6 million capital improvements budget for 2007.  The proposed capital budget includes $6.8 million to buy eight fire engines, seven medic units and an air-supply truck.  Four ladder trucks also will be delivered this year.  Columbus Mayor Michael B. Coleman, who plans to outline the proposed $818 million capital budget this morning, said last night that the city is getting the new trucks because it finally can.  The city has an additional $100 million in capital money this year, thanks in part to higher-than-expected income-tax revenue from 2006, said Joel Taylor, the city's director of finance and management. 

 

The budget is more than the $677 million package the city adopted last year.  Much of the increase this year can be attributed to sewer and water projects that have been planned for years or are required under a settlement that calls for Columbus to separate its storm and sanitary sewers.  The mayor's plan includes $518 million for sewer, electric and water projects, up from $328.7 million last year.  That includes $123.2 million for three new Columbus water reservoirs in Delaware County.  Construction is scheduled to begin next year.

 

The city also would spend $1 million to resurface Broad Street, from Marconi Boulevard to I-71 Downtown. That would begin this fall. Other streets Downtown and in the Northeast, Southeast and Northwest sections also will be resurfaced, Assistant Public Service Director Mary Carran Webster said.  Also in the mayor's plans are $7.2 million to beautify a tired section of N. High Street between Lane and Arcadia avenues in the University District.  Another $17 million would go toward refurbishing the former police headquarters at 120 W. Gay St. for city offices.

 

Full story at http://www.dispatch.com/dispatch/content/local_news/stories/2007/05/15/CAPBUD.ART_ART_05-15-07_A1_2K6NIKF.html

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Perspectives

Columbus downtown needs masterplan for retail

Business First of Columbus - by Saleha Ghani

Friday, May 11, 2007

 

So the city of Columbus is attracting at least some residents to live downtown, which has been helped along by an explosion of condominium developments in the past few years.  However, local retail analyst Chris Boring says whether the area can support the retail needs of those new residents remains a big question.  Boring, who runs Boulevard Strategies, says in addition to a housing master plan, the city needs one entity to coordinate how retail development evolves downtown.

 

When City Center mall opened in 1989, it was seen as the answer to the area's stagnant economy and declining downtown population that fell from 30,000 during the 1940s to 3,500 by the 1990s, he says.  But the mall began losing its sheen when the Mall at Tuttle Crossing opened in 1997, with Easton Town Center and other suburban shopping developments following later.

 

With the future of City Center mall unknown and housing development in the downtown area on the upswing, Business First talked with Boring about the retail climate and what it needs to support the residents the city is trying to attract to the area.

 

Full article: http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/05/14/smallb5.html

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Sad. But I sent a couple of letters to the mayor and O'Shaughnessy which 1000 Friends is going to use (some of it at least) as a template for an email letter for members to send to our city leaders to push for streetcars. It's something.

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This summer ODOT to get rights-of-way

Washington Court House Record Herald, 5/4/07

 

A right-of-way kick-off meeting was held recently by the Ohio Department of Transportation for the State Route 753 extension project.

 

Plans have been finished and filed, and the environmental impact study approved, said Fayette County Engineer Steve Luebbe.  "There's been a lot of headache and heartache...but it's been a great project with the city and county to see that it gets done," Luebbe said.

 

ODOT will conduct appraisals and start acquiring rights-of-way this summer.  "We're looking at a spring '09 construction, so hopefully in two years we'll be building that thing," Luebbe said.

 

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Well folks, ANOTHER condo tower...

 

Developer sets plan for condo tower on E. Main

 

82939-400-0.jpg?rev=2

 

Land developer Mark W. Jones has considered but ultimately rejected various plans to redevelop a pair of 19th-century buildings at 220 and 226 E. Main St., which he has owned for 10 years.  But the World Furniture building, vacated a dozen years ago, could aspire to lofty living after serving as storage space, artist studios and a temporary gallery.

 

"We just couldn't make the numbers work," Jones said of earlier efforts to convert the property into condominiums. "So we decided to go up."  Jones said plans call for incorporating the facades of the buildings into his proposed Time Tower, which will have eight-, 10-, 12- and 15-story-high sections. Parking would be provided in a two-level automated garage under the building.

 

The planned building's staggered heights, Jones said, would offer more and better views of the downtown skyline for residents.  "It gives us three rooftops for terraces and more balcony units," he said.

 

Read more at http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/05/21/story7.html?b=1179720000^1464302


"You don't just walk into a bar and mix it up by calling a girl fat" - buildingcincinnati speaking about new forumers

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That looks quite interesting, and almost avant-garde-ish at the least. I don't know about incorporating the historic buildings into a glass condo, because with this, it seems almost out of place and hidden. Other projects, like the Iron Quarter development in Louisville, utilize historic facades for the main condo tower, but its more in harmony than in this.

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From Business First of Columbus, 3/5/07:

 

 

Residential Market

Buyer incentives continue to drive development of homes downtown

Business First of Columbus - March 2, 2007

by Bill Shelby

For Business First

 

The emphasis on downtown Columbus revitalization through new housing starts has proven a huge success, as 4,000 units have been created close to the halfway point to Mayor Mchael B. Coleman's initiative to develop 10,000 new downtown homes by 2012.  But as the initial demand for downtown housing is fulfilled, the city must focus on emphasizing the buyer incentives in place to keep demand strong.

 

While initial downtown housing developments such as ConneXtions Lofts and EcleXtion Lofts attracted buyers at an unusually rapid pace, the fact is that people who have been longing for years to buy new downtown real estate have already done so.  As continuing developments - and those not yet even on the horizon - contend with the subsequent change in demand, shifting the focus to the benefits buyers can receive in downtown property purchases will continue to lure new investors from a cooling suburban housing market.

 

More at http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/03/05/focus7.html

 

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Link contains a photo.  From the 3/8/07 Dispatch:

 

GRAPHIC: Market snapshot

 

GRAPHIC: Apartment owners are offering fewer concessions to renters

 

A RENTAL REVIVAL

Good times, tenants return to apartments

Home sales in slump, so rents going up, incentives going away

Thursday, March 08, 2007

Mike Pramik

THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

 

Not long ago, renters in central Ohio could get free rent, reduced security deposits or gift cards for nearby shops ? even a chance to win a new Ford Mustang.  Landlords were competing with home sellers who were luring potential renters into houses of their own with competitive prices for starter homes and low interest rates. Apartment owners were desperate.

 

But not anymore.  The incentives mostly are gone, and rents are rising as vacancy rates drop.  The latest spin in the real-estate cycle is driven by several factors, including a cutback in apartment construction and a sagging economy that has cooled home sales.  Apartment Realty Advisors, a broker of multifamily housing, confirms that Columbus apartment owners are able to raise rents significantly for the first time this decade.  Apartments are leasing better across the Midwest, said Debbie Corson, a principal in the corporation's Dayton office.

 

Full story at http://www.dispatch.com/dispatch/contentbe/dispatch/2007/03/08/20070308-A1-01.html

 

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From Business First of Columbus, 3/19/07:

 

Report: Columbus housing undervalued

Business First of Columbus - March 19, 2007

 

Most metro-areas in the nation are seeing the overvaluation of houses curb, but prices in the Columbus market are below what they should be, a quarterly study asserts.  The Global Insight/National City Housing Valuation Analysis showed that of the four Ohio cities surveyed, the average price for existing single-family homes in Cleveland was overvalued, while price tags in Dayton, Cincinnati and Columbus saw an increase undervaluation.

 

A survey of the 2006 fourth quarter - October through December - showed the average price of homes sold in Columbus remained the same as in the previous quarter at $153,900, but went from being undervalued by 1.2 percent to 2.1 percent.  During 2005's fourth quarter, the sale price for houses in Central Ohio was on target at an average of $152,300.  Results for other Ohio cities were:

 

* Cincinnati's average house price was $144,700, undervalued by 3.5 percent.

* The average house price in Dayton was $125,300, undervalued by 0.9 percent.

* Cleveland's average house price was $148,100, overvalued by 2.4 percent.

 

More information about the study is available here.

 

Full story at http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/03/19/daily3.html

 

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From Business First of Columbus, 3/22/07:

 

Central Ohio home sales down 2% in February

Business First of Columbus - March 22, 2007

 

Home sales in Central Ohio dipped slightly last month with the region experiencing a 2 percent decline compared with February 2006.  Losing January's momentum - when home sales increased 12 percent over January 2006, ending a six-month streak of declining sales - existing home sales in the region fell to 1,549 units last month, from 1,579 a year earlier, the Columbus Board of Realtors said.

 

http://www.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/03/19/daily19.html?from_rss=1

 

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From Business First of Columbus, 3/26/07:

 

Commercial, housing construction contracts down

Business First of Columbus - March 26, 2007

 

Contracts for homebuilding continued a downturn last month while nonresidential building plans, which experienced big gains in January, dropped 28 percent in February, a monthly report found.  McGraw-Hill Construction's report said plans for building single- and two-family houses and apartments were down 48 percent to $70.1 million last month, from $134.7 million in February 2006. With the housing market deteriorating, plans for housing construction have plunged over the last year, with contracts down 25 percent in 2006 and 34 percent in January.

 

Nonresidential contracts, which started off with an 88 percent gain in January, dropped to $51.7 million last month, from $71.8 million in February 2006, McGraw-Hill said. Commercial construction, which includes contracts for the manufacturing, education, religious and hotel industries, jumped about 17 percent in 2006 and 88 percent in January.  Total building contracts for February fell 41 percent to $121.8 million, from $206.5 million in the same period last year.

 

More at http://www.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/03/26/daily1.html

 

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From Business First of Columbus, 4/16/07:

 

 

Million-dollar homes not immune to ills

Business First of Columbus - April 13, 2007

by Kevin Kemper

Business First

 

Robin Bishop is trying to downsize and she's having trouble.  She's trying to sell her family's nine-year-old, 4,388-square-foot house in New Albany.  The asking price: $1.09 million.  With three floors, five bedrooms, four full- and two half-bathrooms and a gourmet kitchen, Bishop and her real estate agent think that's a fair asking price.

 

The number of luxury houses changing hands in Central Ohio is declining, and those residences are sitting on the market longer, according to the Columbus Board of Realtors.  In Central Ohio, 89 houses sold for at least $1 million in 2005 after spending an average of 154 days on the market, while last year 85 houses costing $1 million or more were sold after being listed for an average of 180 days.

 

More at http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/04/16/story1.html

 

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From Business First of Columbus, 4/25/07:

 

Residential contracts drop 33 percent in March

Business First of Columbus - April 25, 2007

 

Contracts for home building in Central Ohio dropped again last month, putting the year-to-date figure 37 percent behind last year's, a monthly report showed.  McGraw-Hill Construction said Wednesday plans for building single- and two-family houses and apartments were down 33 percent to $120 million, from $179 million in March 2006.  The depressed housing market regionally has pushed the number of construction plans down since last year, with contracts down 25 percent for 2006.  So far this year, housing construction contracts totaled $287 million, a downturn from $455.5 million reported for the same period last year.

 

Meanwhile, nonresidential contracts - which saw a 28 percent drop in February - bounced back with a 50 percent jump in plans to $124.6 million, from $83 million a year ago.  Year-to-date, commercial contracts were up by 37 percent to $311.6 million, from $228.3 million last year.  McGraw-Hill's research and analytics unit compiles monthly reports on construction contracts using data from Delaware, Fairfield, Franklin, Licking, Madison, Morrow, Pickaway and Union counties.

 

More at http://www.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/04/23/daily12.html?from_rss=1

 

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Link contains a photo.  From Business First of Columbus, 5/7/07:

 

Condo prices may be keeping younger professionals in burbs

Business First of Columbus - May 4, 2007

by Brent Wilder

For Business First

 

The perception of downtown's emerging housing market as a teeming hub for young professionals is tempered by the reality of price tags accompanying most units in new developments.  While studios at Connextions Lofts downtown came on the market just a few years ago around $150,000, most new condo units are commonly starting around $250,000.  And even at Connextions, located at 110 N. Third St., the asking price for a loft bedroom studio under 800 square feet has risen to $175,000.

 

While there remain opportunities under $200,000 for younger urban homebuyers searching for an affordable mortgage payment, Helen Nilsson, sales agent with HER Real Living, says it's not uncommon to be working with first-time buyers at price points as high as $250,000.  Nilsson, whose Team Nilsson represents downtown condominium development CityView at 3rd, says she does not expect future downtown housing development to add more affordable alternatives.

 

More at http://columbus.bizjournals.com/columbus/stories/2007/05/07/focus3.html

 

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Too bad it couldn't be another 5 stories taller but it should be a nice fill in that particular gap of the skyline. The tower should look really nice driving down 70 W towards downtown.

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Amen and Hallelujah for another condo tower!(and one that is not on the high luxury end as well). The setbacks should help it blend I think. Not so bad now is it? :-)

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Possibly Coleman is just holding off on something 'controversial' like streetcars before the election..and will go forward with it afterwards.?

Hope springs eternal. :-D 

 

Firefighting and street improvements are approved of by nearly everyone. I would rather he play it safe, get re-elected, and then go full force for some of these downtown improvements after securing his position. Maybe that is just wishful thinking but I am sticking with it.

 

*Isn't Coleman committed to using none/very little city money for the streetcars anyway?*

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I'm all for incorporating historic elements into buildings from time to time, but I have to agree with seicer on this one.  It seems kind of awkward and out of place for the facades to be incorporated in this structure.  Maybe its just a bad rendering...who knows.  Either way, its still great news to hear more residential and another tower going up in Cbus!

 

Oh...I like the name too.  It has a classic feel to it (if that makes any sense at all).

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It does look a bit like the tower is eating the historical building, but I like it anyway.  It's a little quirky and has character with all of the balconies and setbacks.

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