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  #121  
Old Posted Feb 3, 2008, 4:04 PM
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Downtown by Arkhitektor
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Originally Posted by arkhitektor View Post
While we're wishing for new buildings...

I'd eventually like to see some thing on the SW Corner of 100 S. and Main, across from the new Bennion Jewelers location, perhaps a new hotel, considering the site's proximity to both CCC and the Salt Palace.

Ideally, it would fill in the parking lot that surrounds the 2-story Zions Bank and somehow incorporate the old Bank into its base:





Oh, and I would want them to tear down that awful former police substation while they are at it:


Last edited by delts145; Feb 25, 2008 at 12:36 AM.
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  #122  
Old Posted Feb 4, 2008, 2:12 PM
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Downtown - Future Project by Future Mayor

I'm anxious for you to get your but back here to the Wasatch and start your projects!!
Wow I have made the projects rundown page, now that is some serious pressure. Well it seems as if I have set some high expectations that others and myself expect and are anxious for me to accomplish. I hope to not disappoint, but to surpass.
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  #123  
Old Posted Feb 4, 2008, 7:05 PM
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New T.O.D.,

Green housing revitalizing Downtown Salt Lake area

http://www.deseretnews.com/article/1...205357,00.html


Michael Brandy, Deseret Morning News

A new housing project on the corner of West Temple and Fremont Avenue is changing the face of its neighborhood and provides residents with a modern, energy-efficient alternative in homeownership. "This is the kind of project that is definitely a trensetter," Mayor Rocky Anderson said.

.
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  #124  
Old Posted Feb 4, 2008, 8:08 PM
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Downtown Conversion - From Historic Bank to Luxurious Hotel Monaco - Recently Completed

Hotel Monaco, formerly the Continental Bank Building. Built in 1924, 14-strories 208 ft. tall. The Hotel is now ranked as one of the World's ten best business hotels.

Travel and Leisure Magazine Praises Hotel Monaco


UnitedStates.biz


Aug.28,2007

United State's Top Ten Business Hotels Ranked

1. Four Seasons, Washington D.C.

2. Peninsula, Chicago

3. Four Seasons, San Francisco

4. Peninsula, New York

5. XV Beacon, Boston

6. Hotel Monaco, Salt Lake City

7. Four Seasons, Las Vegas

8. Peninsula, Beverly Hills

9. St. Paul Hotel, St. Paul

10. Four Seasons, Austin


A close-up look at detailing adorning historical facade

citydata

Dazzling décor, seductive guest rooms and suites set in a meticulously refurbished landmark 14-story building, the Hotel Monaco Salt Lake City offers guests some of the most hospitable, stylish accommodations among the World's boutique hotels. Step into the high-ceilinged lobby, just past the sexy harem sofa and enjoy the ambiance of the living room/lobby, replete with plump, velvety furnishings. This enticing space offers just a teaser for Hotel Monaco's playfully eclectic guestrooms. All 225 of them welcome you with oversized beds and marble-accented bathrooms. From deluxe rooms to luxury suites with parlors, the décor is whimsical and urbane, residential and ultimately comfortable, creating some of the most requested lodging in Salt Lake City. Think jewel tones and bold geometric patterns, over-sized gilded mirrors and a CD player. Ready to play?


Hotel Monaco

Hotel Monaco

Hotel Monaco


by Kevin Delaney

..

Last edited by delts145; Feb 6, 2008 at 2:12 PM.
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  #125  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 2:02 AM
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Originally Posted by DMTower View Post
Whether or not Lehi deserves this project I think it will still be a huge success. Urban lovers who were born and raised in Utah county and are loyal to that community might choose to live in that development rather than move to SLC. Plus there are a lot of older couples who might want to retire in a place where they don't have to take care of a yard.
Frank Gehry Project

Daily Herald

That's a good point DMTower, about people who will prefer being in Utah Valley and yet close to downtown. Something also very interesting. In talking to several people I know who have just moved to Traverse Ridge, it is interesting how diverse the demographic is. Apparently many of the new people in the area are not at all native, but from areas all over the U.S.
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  #126  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 12:30 PM
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Downtown - Update - Upscale condo project to rise in downtown SLC

By Barbara Rattle
The Enterprise


Ground is scheduled to be broken in late March for Newport CitiView, a 45-unit upscale condominium project on just less than an acre at 325 N. 300 W. in downtown Salt Lake City.

The project is a joint venture between Salt Lake City-based Proterra Inc., headed by veteran Utah developer Chuck Akerlow, and Newport Enterprises, a Salt Lake City firm owned and operated by Akerlow's sons, Steven and Michael.

Newport CitiView units will range in size from approximately 900 to 1,900 square feet and be priced from roughly $260,000 to $700,000. The complex, four stories above ground and one level of secure parking below, will be located on what is now the site of the former Temple View Motel.


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Downtown Salt Lake City - Newport Citiview Condos - Taking Reservations

Newport CitiView Condos
(Currently taking reservations)
300 West and 325 North
www.newportcitiview.com









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  #127  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 1:11 PM
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Salt Lake Valley is 10th best for renters

http://www.deseretnews.com/article/1...250227,00.html

The next time you write a check for rent in the Salt Lake Valley, keep in mind that you're living in one of the best-value areas for apartment living in the nation, according to Forbes.com...

Salt Lake City has one of the fastest rates of new construction, but it's not fast enough to keep up with job growth. The area's 3.1 percent increase in jobs is the highest of any city measured in the report...

FORBES ranks Salt Lake City as best for jobs
According to a recent article by Forbes magazine the best city in America for a job is right here in Salt Lake City. Forbes utilized five data points to create their city ranking: unemployment rate, job growth, income growth, median household income and cost of living for full-year. Forbes then measured the largest 100 metropolitan areas. Salt Lake City’s ranking was strengthened by a low unemployment rating and a high income growth ranking.

Forbes writes, “Topping the latest ranking of out Best Cities for Jobs list is Salt Lake City. The Crossroads to the West, an economy that has been predominantly driven by the mining and steel industries, has developed into a service-based city and has become a tech sector hub for digerati migrating from Silicon Valley.”


Best Cities for Employment
1. Salt Lake City
2. Raleigh, NC
3. Phoenix, AZ
4. Jacksonville, FL
5. Orlando, FL


..

Last edited by delts145; Feb 5, 2008 at 2:04 PM.
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  #128  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 5:25 PM
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Originally Posted by delts145 View Post
Downtown Conversion - From Historic Bank to Luxurious Hotel Monaco - Recently Completed

Hotel Monaco, formerly the Continental Bank Building. Built in 1924, 14-strories 208 ft. tall. The Hotel is now ranked as one of the World's ten best business hotels.



Hey delts did you know that the Hotel Monaco is only 13-stories tall, not 14-strories. I went there a few years ago and the top floor does say 14, but really the building skips 13. Why? I went and asks someone who worked there and she told me that back then (1924) when developers build buildings they wouldn't use the number 13 because they believe that the number 13 was bad luck. So they would just skip it. For example if you were to walk up the stairs and count the floors it would go like this...

1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,14.

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5. "Key Bank Tower" 27-stories 351 FT 1976
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  #129  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 5:40 PM
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Hey delts did you know that the Hotel Monaco is only 13-stories tall, not 14-strories. I went there a few years ago and the top floor does say 14, but really the building skips 13. Why? I went and asks someone who worked there and she told me that back then (1924) when developers build buildings they wouldn't use the number 13 because they believe that the number 13 was bad luck. So they would just skip it. For example if you were to walk up the stairs and count the floors it would go like this...

1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,14.

If I recall correctly the Downtown Marriott was the same way when it was built. I can vaguely recall getting in the elevator as a kid and thinking it was cool that there was no 13th floor. They may have changed it or maybe my mind is just making it up.
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  #130  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 6:31 PM
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Ya know, I wondered about that, one site said 13 and another said 14, so I opted for the higher number Have either of you guys seen the movie, "The Thirteenth Floor?" It's a great flick, check it out some time.
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  #131  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 6:36 PM
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Originally Posted by Future Mayor View Post
If I recall correctly the Downtown Marriott was the same way when it was built. I can vaguely recall getting in the elevator as a kid and thinking it was cool that there was no 13th floor. They may have changed it or maybe my mind is just making it up.
Speaking of the downtown Marriott,(the one at Crossroads.) Does the exterior look a little better to you these days Future Mayor? I know they updated the interior, but it also seems like they upgraded the windows and gave it a new exterior finish. Didn't it use to be a kind of an obnoxious yellow?


by Arkhitektor
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  #132  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 7:09 PM
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Originally Posted by delts145 View Post
Frank Gehry Project

Daily Herald

That's a good point DMTower, about people who will prefer being in Utah Valley and yet close to downtown. Something also very interesting. In talking to several people I know who have just moved to Traverse Ridge, it is interesting how diverse the demographic is. Apparently many of the new people in the area are not at all native, but from areas all over the U.S.
This closely resembles the $3 Billion Grand Avenue Project in L.A. by the Walt Disney Concert Hall.

Typical of Frank Gehry, using a bunch of building blocks.
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  #133  
Old Posted Feb 5, 2008, 9:56 PM
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^^^

JDRCRASH, so then what's your opinion of the Disney Concert Hall? I'm not a big fan of some of Gehry's work, but his project like the Disney Hall in L.A., is one of my favorite comtemporary buildings. I think the project in Lehi will be a big success. I guess we'll have a better idea of it's design sometime this month.
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  #134  
Old Posted Feb 6, 2008, 3:07 PM
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Downtown - Patrick Dry Goods Conversion to Lofts - Under Construction

Condo boom hits downtown SLC

Even with over 1,000 units coming in the next 15 months, prices are up and sales are brisk
By Lesley Mitchell
The Salt Lake Tribune
Article Last Updated: 02/11/2007 02:06:00 AM MST


Local realtor Babs De Lay in her loft apartment in the Dakota Building (Paul Fraughton/The Salt Lake Tribune )



When Luann Lakis and her family decided to move to downtown Salt Lake City from Orem seven years ago, it wasn't hard to find a good deal on a town home or condominium.
"You almost couldn't give one away," said Lakis. Sellers were so eager to unload units at bargain prices that Lakis and her husband purchased not one but two adjoining units in a downtown loft development. They tore down the wall between the two and created one large condo.
A decade ago - before the opening of The Gateway shopping center would jump-start development on the west side of downtown - condos weren't exactly in high demand.
Now Lakis, a real estate agent who once focused on single-family homes, sells mainly condos, town homes and lofts. She and her broker, Babs De Lay, who also lives in a downtown loft, have carved a niche in working with people willing to shell out from $160,000 to more than $1 million to be near the increasingly diverse mix of entertainment, activities, restaurants and retailers in the downtown area.
Although there are a number of established condo developments in and around downtown, scores of projects are on the way. In all, De Lay estimates that more than 1,000 condominium, loft and town home units will be finished in the next 15 months. Many are spoken for even before developers break ground, with potential buyers putting down $1,000 or more to reserve a unit.
Many of the condos will be within walking distance of The Gateway, which appears to be a strong draw among buyers.
Brian Muir makes an 80-mile round trip commute each workday from downtown Salt Lake City to his job in Provo. He makes the trek because he loves living near The Gateway and EnergySolutions Arena, and being close to extended events such as the Farmers Market at Pioneer Park.
Muir has lived in the downtown area for five years, including in a condo near the Salt Lake City Library. A few months ago, he closed on a unit in Pierpont Lofts, at 350 West and Pierpont Ave. (240 South)
"I like being able to walk across the street to shop, eat or see a movie," he said.
Developers are encouraged by the lack of available units in existing projects and by demand, which has pushed up prices sharply. The average price per square foot at the Dakota Lofts and Pierpont Lofts is up by nearly one-third from 2005 to 2006, according to De Lay. The Warehouse Lofts at 327 W. 200 South is up more than 40 percent.
If the sheer number of units isn't surprising, their price tags can be downright shocking to anyone who views condos as an affordable, entry-level alternative to single-family houses.
Few units are available from $100,000 to $200,000 - and those that are on the market are very small. One development is selling units starting at $150,000 that offer only 400 square feet of space; other units priced at $160,000 are only 650 square feet. Most condos being built now are priced at $300,000 and up.
Take Marmalade, Howa Capital's mixed-use development along 300 West between 500 North and 600 North that will include an 80-unit condo and town-home development.
Prices probably will start in the $300,000s for a condo, with town homes that have two-car garages starting in the high $600,000s, said Dru Damico, director of development for Howa Capital. The condos will have 900 square feet to 2,200 square feet; the town homes are about 2,200 square feet.
Months before construction is set to begin - and more than a year before anyone can even think about moving in - half of the first phase consisting of 50 condos and nine town homes already has been reserved.
Damico said his development's condos and town homes are designed to appeal to people who could afford a house in The Avenues or Federal Heights but who want to live downtown and desire new construction, not something built 100 years ago.
Architect Ken Millo agrees that there is a demand for this market niche. He's developing no fewer than three new condo projects and doesn't plan to stop there.
There's the 108-unit "loft-style" Metro Park West development at 341 S. 400 West. Millo said about half the units at the development - scheduled for completion in about 18 months - are reserved by people paying a $1,000 refundable deposit. Prices are in the high $200,000s to $600,000s.
The 40 units in his "urban flat" (read: single-level condo) development in the old Patrick Dry Goods building at 163 W. 200 South are priced at around $300,000. He said nearly 60 percent have been reserved since he began taking reservations about a month ago. Completion is expected by the end of the summer.
Then there's Broadway Park Lofts at 350 W. Broadway, an 88-unit loft-style development. The project, scheduled for completion in early 2008, is nearly sold out. The project includes 28 400-square-foot, two-story "live-work" units designed to appeal to artists and others who need a small work area with an upstairs living area.
Salt Lake City massage therapist Dennis Record is one of those people. Record, who lives in The Parc at Gateway condominiums, has reserved a 400-square-foot "live-work" unit at Broadway Park Lofts, where he plans to operate his own massage studio.
He plans to move in this fall or spring 2008. He'll live upstairs until late 2008 or early 2009, when Metro Park West is completed and he can move into that development. He said he will keep his office in Broadway Park.
Record said all the new condos being built downtown are going to change the feel of the city. "Salt Lake is not going to be the same city in another eight years. It's going to be a lot cooler."
Another new downtown condominium development is Westgate Lofts, just east of The Gateway at 328 W. 200 South.
The first phase, which includes a cafe and art gallery, has 56 standard units. Only seven units are available, with move-in starting in a week or two. A second phase, set for completion in five months, includes 17 town homes, half of which have been reserved. A third phase is set for completion in 18 months.
One development in which all the units are long spoken for is The Metro Condominiums, 350 S. 200 East. That 117-unit development is scheduled for completion in early 2008.
On another front, several apartment buildings in the downtown area are being converted to condos. They include The Armista, 555 E. 100 South; The Ruby, 435 E. 200 South; and The Parkland, 435 E. 100 South.
Kip Paul, an investment specialist with commercial brokerage Commerce CRG in Salt Lake City, said that in the past six months he has seen a half-dozen such deals and expects to see more.
With all the building activity, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints hasn't decided how many condos it will build in its City Creek Center project. Spokesman Dale Bills said the church might build as few as 300 units and as many as 700, depending on market conditions. Because the residential component of City Creek is still in the design phase, no reservations are being taken and no pricing information has been released.
With all the additional condos coming up in the next several years, there is plenty of speculation about how well sales and prices will hold up.
James Wood, director of the Bureau of Economic and Business Research at the University of Utah, worries about the market's volatile history of long and deep downturns. From the early 1980s to the mid-1990s, condo sales were very sluggish. "It's a market with more risk than single-family homes."
But interest rates are expected to remain attractive, and Utah's economy is expected to continue to do well in coming years.
Add to that strong job growth, continued population growth and the increasing popularity of living downtown, and they all bode well for the market.
"They may not all sell out as fast as the developers want them to," Wood said. "But in general, I think they are going to be successful."

Patrick Dry Goods Co. - 40 urban flats / 2 Bed 1 Bath Condos (10 with private roof terraces)

Photo by SLC Projects



Interior





by Allen Millo - Architects

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  #135  
Old Posted Feb 6, 2008, 5:28 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by delts145 View Post
Speaking of the downtown Marriott,(the one at Crossroads.) Does the exterior look a little better to you these days Future Mayor? I know they updated the interior, but it also seems like they upgraded the windows and gave it a new exterior finish. Didn't it use to be a kind of an obnoxious yellow?


by Arkhitektor


LOL, My wife and I will be staying there this weekend. I am hoping to get a North view so I can see temple square and the CCC site.
But if I remember right delts those windows are new. They replaced them a few years back. Now I wounder if the Marriott still has any plans to expanion their hotel into a 1000+ room hotel. I think they should since it's just cross the street from the salt palace, soon to be CCC and temple square.
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  #136  
Old Posted Feb 6, 2008, 6:42 PM
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I agree that they need to expand the Marriott to 1000 rooms, and while I think it's possible on the current site and possibly across 100 S, especially now that DV8 is gone, I think they missed their best opportunity.

This may have occured but I think Marriott should have approached the church and asked to co develop just a small portion of the CCC project. I would invision a second Marriott Tower to the North of the current tower. Image the density that a 2-3 story Nordstrom with a 10-15 story hotel on top of it. Reconfigure the lobby somehow to allow a lobby entrance to Nordstrom. That is my opinion on how the Marriott should have expanded, I guess they will simply have to either demo and rebuild the current hotel taller or place a new tower acroos 100 S, maybe with an underground connector. I wouldn't want a skybridge but an underground connector from tower to tower would make sense but not an underground connector to the Salt Palace.
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  #137  
Old Posted Feb 7, 2008, 1:08 AM
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Downtown - Uffens Market Place Condominiums - Recently Completed

Uffens Marketplace is a mixed use project of urban condominiums, eating establishments, marketplace shopping, and open market day stalls. Along With its neighbor, Caputo's Pioneer Park Market is becoming the hub of gourmet and fresh food shopping for Salt Lake City.
Uffens Marketplace is a new phase of the award winning Tire Town community. This rapidly growing neighborhood is experiencing a dramatic transformation and will soon be the most vibrant, diverse corners in the city.
Uffens Marketplace in Salt Lake City is being constructed in one of the most livable and vibrant cities in the nation. Salt Lake enjoys solid economic growth and all of the opportunities presented by the region.



Allen Millo Architects


allenmillo.com

Uffens Marketplace is a beautiful, urban venue, ripe for artists and performers, located just north of Pioneer Park at 336 West Broadway (300 South). If you‘ve never been there, it‘s a must-see. Having the historic Firestone building which houses Tony Caputo’s Market and Carlucci’s Bakery on one side, one can see this space becoming the year-round marketplace that is so charming in most major cities. Uffens even has its own mascot,. Petunia the Pig. Once you locate the hefty statue of Petunia, go up the stairs and you’ll see a series of large garage-type doors which open up to provide amazing space, inside or out. Artists and performers of all genres are encouraged to set up on the sidewalks in front of the garage doors, or inside the garage’s spacious areas.


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  #138  
Old Posted Feb 7, 2008, 3:50 AM
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I absolutely love this project. I think it's one of the best projects thus far in that neighborhood.
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  #139  
Old Posted Feb 7, 2008, 5:06 AM
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Me too Future Mayor, Hey, have you had some of the Canolis at Carlucci's Bakery? Best Canoli this side of Chicago!!
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  #140  
Old Posted Feb 7, 2008, 2:25 PM
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Photo bump, Looking across to Mount Nebo - Salt Lake City's southern most CSA of Utah Valley

This Valley is expanding at one of the fastest rates in the nation. Right now the population is at 510,000 plus. Projections call for as much as a 100% increase in growth by 2020. This poses unique challenges not only because of the rapid growth, but the unique and spectacular scenery, which attracts the growth, but also poses formiddable barriers.

Dusk, looking across Utah Lake toward Mount Nebo.


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