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Title:UrbanCincy
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New Downtown Coworking Space More Than Just A Number
Tamara Schwarting, founder and CEO of 1628 is positioning the space to go beyond the typical definition of coworking. The venture out of a desire to run her own business, TLS Consulting Group in a space other than her home or a coffee shop.
New Development Adds Affordable Housing, Restaurant to Over-the-Rhine
Another development is coming to the Brewery District. The Historic Conservation Board approved a zoning variance that will bring fifty affordable housing units and a restaurant to several vacant buildings along the streetcar line.
$98M Health Sciences Building to Create Striking Landmark on UC #8217;s East Campus
The designs from Perkins+Will for the new Health Sciences Building on the University of Cincinnati #8217;s east campus should create a striking new landmark in Avondale.
Christmas Came Early for Southwest Ohio Developers, Historic Preservationists
SW Ohio continued its hot streak in the latest distribution of historic preservation tax credits from the Ohio Development Services Agency. The tax credits will save dozens of historic buildings from the wrecking ball, and spur millions in private investment.
Push for Daily Amtrak Service on Cincinnati Route Intensifies
The Chief Scout Executive of the Boy Scouts of America has called on Amtrak CEO Wick Moorman to upgrade Amtrak鈥檚 Cardinal from its current tri-weekly service to a daily train, at least temporarily for the Boy Scouts of America鈥檚 National Jamboree in July.
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New Downtown Coworking Space More Than Just A Number
By John Yung #8213; January 10, 2017
1628. What #8217;s in a number? Is it a year, an address, or something else? Actually it is聽the聽name of downtowns newest co-working location. 1628 is named for a year of several noteworthy events including the setting of #8220;The Three Musketeers, #8221; and the founding of the oldest educational institute in North America, the Collegiate School.聽But most importantly it is the year that the word coworking was first published in a聽book by John Jackson called, 鈥淭he Worthy Churchman.鈥
Coworking spaces are typically an聽open office environment where entrepreneurs and other different business owners can work together in shared space. Members typically get access to聽an office setting, Internet connections and a community without signing a lease for their own office.
Tamara Schwarting, founder and CEO of 1628 is positioning the space to go beyond the typical definition of coworking. The venture out of a desire to run her own business, TLS Consulting Group in a space other than her home or a coffee shop.
#8220;I found myself as a mid-career consultant with over two decades of corporate experience. 聽I started my first year in consulting as an independent professional working from home or coffee shops, #8221; Schwarting told聽UrbanCincy, #8220;However I found myself longing for the community and efficiency of an office,聽I built聽1628 to reflect the desires of others who like me聽want a workplace designed to inspire. #8221;
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1628 #8217;s facilities are targeted at the mid-career professional looking for a more sophisticated location and could be a sub-contractor to one of Cincinnati #8217;s many corporate headquarters.
Located along Piatt Park at 11 Garfield Place and next door to Cafe Paris, it is centrally located just two blocks from Fountain Square, a Cincinnati Bell Connector stop and across the street from a Cincy RedBike station at the Public Library.
What sets 1628 apart from other coworking spaces is the quality of its聽amenities for members. These include five conference rooms, each equipped with Smart TV #8217;s, speakerphones and iPads,聽secure Cincinnati Bell FiOptics in addition to quiet rooms, a kitchen and a media room for breaks. At capacity the space can hold anywhere between 40-50 people at one time and has flexible space for events.
1628 opened at the start of this year and interested parties can learn more about the space through their聽website.
Tagged: 1628, cafe paris, Cincinnati, coworking, downtown, economic, fountain square, Garfield Place, Piatt Park, Tamara Schwarting, young professionals
Posted in: Business, Development, News
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New Development Adds Affordable Housing, Restaurant to Over-the-Rhine
By Timothy Broderick #8213; January 3, 2017
Another development is coming to the Brewery District. The Historic Conservation Board approved a zoning variance that will bring fifty affordable housing units and a restaurant to several vacant buildings along the streetcar line.
Affordable housing in Over-the-Rhine (OTR) has received a lot of press recently. Freeport Row, the newly-christened Source 3 development at Liberty and Elm, was heavily criticized because it lacked any affordable housing. Most recent development has been market-rate or luxury apartments, despite the fact that OTR鈥檚 average median income was $14,517 in the 2010 census.
The fears aren鈥檛 unfounded; the neighborhood has lost affordable housing. Xavier Community Business Institute determined that OTR and Pendleton have lost 2,300 affordable housing units since 2002. This project 鈥 called Abington Flats 鈥 will help replenish that stock. Three different companies banded together to create Abington: 3CDC, Model Group, and Cornerstone Corporation Renter Equity. 3CDC is developing the commercial space, while the other two control the residential space. This project is part of a larger effort by the team to develop hundreds of affordable units in OTR.
Abington Flats consists of five buildings, the largest of which is 33 Green Street. Built in 1910, the four-story building features a commercial space on the ground floor with three floors of residential apartments above. Model Group Senior Project Manager Jennifer Walke said that all five buildings need 鈥渟ubstantial rehab.鈥 33 Green Street will be 100 percent ADA accessible. The team is shooting for LEED Silver certification.
In an email to UrbanCincy, 3CDC Communications Manager Joe Rudemiller said that, depending on future tenants鈥 needs, there will be up to four retail or office space and up to two restaurants or bars.
Finding a restaurant or bar will be key to the project鈥檚 long-term financial viability. Tax credits fund a building鈥檚 development and construction; they don鈥檛 cover operating costs. Rent from below market-rate units might not cover its full cost. Rent paid by commercial tenants offsets this difference.
This is why investors rarely back affordable housing projects. It鈥檚 hard to profit. Plus, tenants with less financial security pose a greater risk to the owners. Cornerstone鈥檚 shared equity program strives to overcome this trend. Tenants can earn equity through timely rent payments and property maintenance. Build up enough equity and 鈥 after five years 鈥 it becomes cash. Abington Flats will use their system.
Total costs hover around $17 million 鈥 $13.8 million for the residential portion and $3 million for the commercial space. Several subsidies fueled the development, including Federal and State Historic Tax Credits and Low-Income Housing Tax Credits.
Tagged: 3CDC, abington flats, Affordable Housing, architecture, Cincinnati, cornerstone, developments, economic, Jennifer Walke, joe rudemiller, Model Group, over-the-rhine, public policy
Posted in: Development, News
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$98M Health Sciences Building to Create Striking Landmark on UC #8217;s East Campus
By Randy A. Simes #8213; December 28, 2016
The University of Cincinnati has begun work on the new 110,000-square-foot Health Sciences Building in Avondale.
Located along Panzeca Way, immediately north of the massive Eden Avenue Parking Garage, the contemporary four-story building will house classrooms, labs and office space for the College of Allied Health Sciences. According to project manager Dale Magoteaux, classrooms will be located throughout the building, while lab and office space will be located in the building鈥檚 south and north wings, respectively.
The dean of CAHS, Tina Whalen, says that department heads closely coordinated with building designers to ensure that the needs of students, researchers and faculty were met, while also ushering in a new landmark building for the university鈥檚 east campus.
SE Aerial View of Health Sciences Building [Provided] SE View of Health Sciences Building [Provided] NE View of Health Sciences Building [Provided]
鈥淲e are thrilled that Perkins+Will has created a signature building for the college that will highlight our many educational, research and clinical service initiatives,鈥 Whalen said.
The standout design for the $98 million Health Sciences Building will be further accentuated by the fact that it will be fronted by a nearly 1.5-acre green space that will create a natural entryway to the Kettering Lab Complex.
University Architect Beth McGrew says that the green space is part of the university鈥檚 larger commitment to creating a healthy and equitable campus environment.
鈥淭his is why green space is being created, as well as abundant natural light in the new structures, to provide a more enjoyable work place,鈥 McGrew explained. 鈥淎long with this will be new classrooms to make space among the colleges more equitable with more opportunities for sharing.鈥
The schedule calls for the project to be completed in the fall of 2018, which is the same year the College of Allied Health Sciences will celebrate its 20th anniversary.
The project is part of a much larger program that is upgrading the surrounding collection of buildings through renovation or demolition and rebuild. That program of work is expected to be completed within the next three years.
Tagged: avondale, Beth McGrew, Cincinnati, Dale Magoteaux, Health Sciences Building, Kettering Lab Complex, Perkins+Will, Tina Whalen, university of cincinnati, uptown
Posted in: Business, Development, News
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Christmas Came Early for Southwest Ohio Developers, Historic Preservationists
By Randy A. Simes #8213; December 26, 2016
The Ohio Development Services Agency provided developers and historic preservationists around the state with an early Christmas present when they announced 18 projects that would receive Ohio Historic Preservation Tax Credits.
In total, the tax credits are worth $22.8 million and are expected to spur $225.6 million in private investment.
#8220;A community #8217;s historic buildings make it unique, #8221; said David Goodman, director of the ODSA. #8220;Giving a building new life honors the history of the building, while creating construction jobs in the short-term and opportunity for economic activity in the future. #8221;
Matt Peters Announces Ohio Historic Preservation Tax Credit Winners [Provided]
In recent years southwest Ohio had fared extremely well in the competitive bid process for the funds, and this round proved to be much of the same. This group of winning applicants includes five from Cincinnati, one from Hamilton, and two from the聽Dayton聽area.
One of the Dayton projects was the winner of one of the state鈥檚 two prestigious $5 million awards. That money will go toward the $46 million United Brethren Building project in downtown Dayton, which will transform the long-vacant, 112-year-old building into 164 apartments.
While the Cincinnati-region had the most number of awarded projects, most of the tax credits were small in size. Four projects, three located in Over-the-Rhine and one in Hamilton, received amounts ranging from $150,000 to $250,000. While small in scope, the projects will save numerous historic structures from demolition, while also creating dozens of residential units and commercial space.
Rendering of $25M Freeport Row Development [Provided]
The long-debated Freeport Row聽project, located at Liberty and Elm Streets, received a sizable $1,358,772 tax credit to help restore five historic structures as part of the overall $25 million development. Once complete, the project is expected to yield 110 apartments, 17,000 square feet of retail, and a total of 100,000 square feet of new construction on the vacant lots surrounding the historic structures.
Just blocks north of Freeport Row, along the Cincinnati Bell Connector, is another project that took home the largest tax credit in Cincinnati. Market Square III was awarded with $1,690,000 in tax credits and push forward the latest phase of Model Group鈥檚 massive redevelopment efforts surrounding Findlay Market.
Market Square III will renovate eight historic structures, most of which are currently vacant, to include street-level commercial space with 38 apartments in the upper floors.
Tagged: Cincinnati, David Goodman, dayton, hamilton, Market Square, Matt Peters, Model Group, Northern Liberties, ohio, Ohio Development Services Agency, Ohio Historic Preservation Tax Credits, OTR ADOPT, over-the-rhine, Source 3 Development
Posted in: Business, Development, News
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Push for Daily Amtrak Service on Cincinnati Route Intensifies
By Jacob D. Fessler #8213; December 22, 2016
The Chief Scout Executive of the Boy Scouts of America, Michael Surbaugh, appealed to Amtrak CEO Wick Moorman to upgrade Amtrak鈥檚 Cardinal from its current tri-weekly service to a daily train. In his December 15 letter, Chief Scout Surbaugh urged a temporary or trial daily Cardinal for the Boy Scouts of America鈥檚 National Jamboree, which will take place at the Summit Bechtel Reserve in Mt. Hope, West Virginia. Amtrak鈥檚 Cardinal serves stops all along this area, which directly services the 70,000-acre New River Gorge National River. Looking further into the future, the Boy Scouts will be holding their World Scout Jamboree at this same location in 2019.
The Boy Scouts of America have used their Southwest Chief-serviced location near Raton, New Mexico for large events for many years. As an attendee to the joint All Aboard Ohio and Amtrak 鈥淐ardinal Conference鈥 hosted by the Cincinnati USA Chamber of Commerce in September #8211; the Boy Scouts were made aware of the issues surrounding less-than-daily Cardinal service.
The Boy Scouts join a myriad of organizations along the line pushing for better service by those communities which are served by it, including the City of Oxford and Miami University, which moved one step closer to a new Cardinal stop in the city. Derek Bauman, All Aboard Ohio鈥檚 Vice Chair, stated that, 鈥淸w]e are thankful to the BSA for its letter which shows that interest in this enhanced rail service remains strong.鈥
In his letter to Amtrak CEO Wick Moorman, Chief Scout Surbaugh stated 鈥淚 know I speak for all when I say that enhanced service would be a welcome addition offering the possibility of increased ridership and visitors to the New River Gorge.鈥 The state of West Virginia seems to agree, as shown by the unanimous motion passed in favor of daily Cardinal service from the West Virginia Governor鈥檚 Conference on Tourism. Amtrak itself projected in 2010 that daily service on the Cardinal would result in nearly doubling the current number of passengers utilizing that train.
Proposed Amtrak Extensions and Upgrades (map via All Aboard Ohio)
One of the major challenges to running effective train service to Chicago via the Cardinal includes the condition of track on the current route. All Aboard Ohio Chairperson Ken Prendergast told UrbanCincy, #8220;It should be noted that about 50-60 miles of the Chicago-Fort Wayne/Lima nearest to Chicago could be used by Cincinnati to Chicago trains. It would provide a much faster routing into Chicago than the current route of the Cardinal and any other Cincinnati #8211; Chicago trains that may be added in the near future. #8221;
Elsewhere in Ohio, a passenger rail line linking rail-starved cities like Columbus and Lima to Chicago via Ft. Wayne and Gary, IN received a major boost on Tuesday. Federal officials gave permission for communities along the line to begin the Alternative Analysis and Public Input process, which will do preliminary engineering, service planning, and measure environmental impacts. Those officials met at Ft. Wayne鈥檚 Baker Street Station, which saw its last passenger service in 1990. This analysis will being in January of 2017 and finish by the Fall of that same year. The $350,000 needed for this initial studying was raised by cities all along the line.
#8220;This is the first step in the Project Development Process, which all major transportation projects must go through. Right now there is enough funding from communities and businesses west of Lima to do the Chicago-Lima portion but not farther east to Columbus #8221; Prendergast stated.
Prendergast sees these lines as a next step in further connecting Ohio via rail between Chicago and the east coast. If a Chicago to Columbus line is created it is not impossible to 聽imagine future phases that could expand eastward beyond Columbus as well, Prendergast says, #8220;there #8217;s nothing that says the Eastern Terminus of this route has to be Columbus. In fact Amtrak services from Cleveland and Toledo could be routed over this Fort Wayne-Chicago segment. But we still believe Central Ohio will decide it #8217;s in their economic interest to be a part of this project. #8221;
Officials speaking at the news conference highlighted their big dreams and big plans for the new possible rail line. They called for initial service to run between 70-80mph, with eventual upgrades to 110mph. A 2013 study by the Northeast Indiana Passenger Rail Association estimated that 10 trains a day along this line could generate up to 2 million annual passengers by 2020.
While both of these proposals require the cooperation of the freight railroads who own the lines (CSX and Norfolk Southern, respectively), many have hope because of Amtrak鈥檚 new CEO, Wick Moorman. Moorman is a veteran of the freight rail industry, having served more than 4 decades with Norfolk Southern and its predecessor, Southern. He has signaled that improved relations with the Class I freight railroads will be a focus of his tenure as CEO.
Tagged: Amtrak, Boy Scouts of America, Cardinal, Cardinal Conference, chicago, Cincinnati, columbus, Derek Bauman, Fort Wayne, Ken Prendergast, Michael Surbaugh, Norfolk Southern, Oxford, Wick Moorman
Posted in: News, Transportation
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