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  #101  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:10 AM
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Gaithersburg Development




http://www.redcapitalgroup.com/News/...TP-110062.shtm

Residence at Hidden Creek

-300 unit apartment building under construction on outskirts of Olde Towne

Red Provides Over $48 Million in New Construction Financing for Maryland Apartment Community

Red Mortgage Capital, LLC, the mortgage banking arm of comprehensive capital provider RED CAPITAL GROUP (“RED”) and the lender that provided the most FHA insured multifamily loans in the nation this past year, provided FHA Section 221(d)(4) non-recourse financing in the amount of $48,869,600 for the construction and permanent financing of a Class A multifamily property near the City of Gaithersburg’s historic downtown.

Residences at Hidden Creek will have two four-story buildings containing 300 multifamily units. Forty-five of those units will be offered to qualifying residents earning no more than 60% of the Area Media Income. The community also will include 4,000 sq. ft. of light retail and a 484-space parking garage. The property’s prime location offers several mass transit options within walking distance and/or a short ride, providing easy access to Washington D.C. and Baltimore.
Woodfield Investments, LLC, a mid-Atlantic and Southeastern development firm, is the sponsor/developer of the project and has assembled a highly skilled team with a tremendous amount of experience, including Clark Builders Group as the General Contractor and Bozzuto Management Company, which will manage the property. The Housing Studio served as the architectural firm.

Todd Jacobus, Principal of Woodfield Investments, said, “This is the second 221(d)(4) we’ve had the pleasure of closing with the RED team. We started underwriting during the depths of the financial crisis and due to the tenacity and professionalism of the entire working group, were able to overcome a number of obstacles with the end result being job creation and much needed market rate and affordable housing for the City of Gaithersburg.”
Lee F. McNeer, Director of Red Mortgage Capital, LLC and lead banker on the transaction said, “For decades, FHA insurance has provided a predictable structure for new construction multifamily properties across our nation, promoting housing that better meets the needs of communities. Residences at Hidden Creek not only will provide an economic benefit to Montgomery County through the construction jobs it creates, but it also will provide 300 quality units at a site that is near numerous employment opportunities, transportation options, shopping and community services for its residents. We are very proud to have worked with Woodfield Investments, LLC and HUD on this Class A project.”
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  #102  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:13 AM
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Gaithersburg Development



-315 East Diamond Ave. 60,000 sq. feet of office and ground floor retail space
-Public Plaza with clock tower and seasonal Ice Skating Rink

http://www.gazette.net/stories/12152...3606_32545.php

Monday, the Gaithersburg council moved forward with negotiations with Olde Towne Park Development Partners for the development of 315 East Diamond Ave. The developer will build 60,000 square feet of office and retail space.

Part of that project includes the renovation of a city-owned plaza at the corner of Diamond and Summit avenues, which city officials hope will add charm to the area and attract visitors.

"We want our Olde Towne to be something that we can again be proud of and we want to do it in such a way that people will want to come down and enjoy it," Mayor Sidney Katz said.
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  #103  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:18 AM
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-2,250 unit urban redevelopment of Kentlands Shopping Center

http://www.gaithersburgmd.gov/Docume...st_final_2.pdf

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  #104  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:20 AM
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Suites at 355 in Olde Town


http://www.gaithersburgmd.gov/poi/de...311;1260;1695;
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  #105  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:22 AM
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http://www.gazette.net/stories/04062...3802_32541.php

Montgomery officials want to move forward on Smart Growth on County Service Park

Planning Board must decide if plans are in line with Shady Grove Sector Plan


A developer can begin building townhouses and apartments late this year on land now home to a mix of county services if the county Planning Board decides the construction does not violate a community growth plan.

Diane Schwartz Jones, assistant chief administrative officer for Montgomery County, said the county is planning to sell the 40-acre western section of the 90-acre County Service Park, near the intersection of Shady Grove Road and Crabbs Branch Way in Derwood, to Eakin-Youngentob Associates of Bethesda for redevelopment.

Jones said Eakin-Youngentob Associates will purchase the portion of the service park known as Metro North for $64 million to develop 338 market-rate townhouses and 600 market-rate apartments and condominiums.

The sale is part of County Executive Isiah Leggett's (D) 2008 Smart Growth Initiative, which proposes moving county services from the service park to other tracts of land to allow more houses to be built around mass transit. The county has purchased several properties to relocate service park uses, including the Webb Tract on Snouffer School Road and the GE Tech Park/National Geographic property on Darnestown Road.

But the proposal to build townhouses, apartments and/or condominiums might violate the Shady Grove Sector Plan because the county had not finalized the relocation of county services within the two-year limit outlined in the plan.

According to planning documents, the relocation of facilities in the County Service Park would allow for a maximum of 6,340 townhouses, apartments and/or condominiums, compared with 4,100 if the county services are not moved to another location.

The county and the developer are hoping the Planning Board will allow the maximum number of houses to be built, despite missing the two-year deadline.

The sector plan also recommends 40,000 square feet of retail and more than 130,000 square feet of office space for Metro North.

The County Service Park has been home to the county's Department of Liquor Control headquarters and warehouse, Montgomery County Public Schools' Food Distribution Center and Bus Depot, a Park and Planning maintenance facility and other county services for more than 30 years, said Nkosi Yearwood, a senior planner with the county Planning Department.

The service park is bordered by Shady Grove Road to the north and Redland Road to the south, with Crabbs Branch Way cutting diagonally through. It is about one mile from the Shady Grove Metro station.

The sector plan is designed to concentrate residential construction near the Metro station. The plan also proposes a network of streets, bikeways, parks and open space, and new public facilities, including a library and elementary school.

At a March 17 Planning Board discussion in Silver Spring, staff recommended two options for an amendment to the Shady Grove Sector Plan that would allow the maximum number of homes to be built — a limited amendment to the staging recommendations, which would take six months to approve, and a larger one that would address land use issues and staging to redevelop the service park, which would take 18 months.

Jones said the county is opposed to reopening the sector plan for amendment. She said the county's plan for redeveloping the service park is in line with the sector plan because both stress the need for transit-oriented development.

"If you do open it, it should be a very minor technical amendment," she said. "Six months is too long. We're ready to go now."

Bob Youngentob and Barbara Sears, representatives of Eakin-Youngentob Associates, said they support a minor amendment that would allow the maximum number of houses.

"In 2006, we went into the worst real estate crisis that the country has ever known, fighting for survival," Youngentob said, referring to real estate developers. "Here we are, back again, well financed, well structured. I don't want us to be punished when we've spent three years of our lives fighting for that."

He said a preliminary plan should be ready by late summer.

Jones said Eakin-Youngentob Associates will purchase the eastern part of the County Service Park, known as Jeremiah Park, for redevelopment after plans for Metro North are finalized.

She said the county has purchased land for all of the facilities in the County Service Park except for the school system's Food Distribution Center and Bus Depot. She said the county has some options for relocating the center but would not comment on where the land could be purchased.

The Planning Board will review the preliminary plan and determine which amendment option could apply to the redevelopment project. The board also has the authority to approve the project if it finds that the project conforms to the sector plan.

About the Shady Grove Sector Plan

The Shady Grove Sector Plan allows for a maximum of 6,340 townhouses, apartments and/or condominiums and the creation of 7,000 new jobs on what now is the County Service Park, near the intersection of Shady Grove Road and Crabbs Branch Way in Derwood.

If the service park is not moved to another site, there would be a limit of 4,100 townhouses, apartments and/or condominiums and the creation of 7,000 jobs.

Source: Montgomery County Planning Department
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  #106  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:23 AM
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Gaithersburg Development




http://www.gaithersburgmd.gov/poi/de...311;1260;1805;
Orchard Pond Development

Phase 1 includes a gross area of
11.14 acres and proposes a four-story residential building with 400 to 500 units.

Phase 2 consists of the balance of the
project and is approximately 32.22 acres. This phase proposes a mix of uses including
retail, office, hotel and residential. Approximately 700-1,000 residential units.
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  #107  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:27 AM
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Performer's Park and Plaza under construction in Gaithersburg

Includes:

-Blue LED Light Strips in Ground
-Tensile Shade Structures
-Plaza Water Fountain
-Stage
http://www.gaithersburgmd.gov/Docume..._Park_Plan.pdf
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  #108  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:33 AM
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Residence at Olde Town

http://www.gaithersburgmd.gov/poi/de...311;1260;1696;

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  #109  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:39 AM
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http://www.gazette.net/stories/03022...5458_32541.php

Gaithersburg eyes development at county fairgrounds

Officials from the Montgomery County Agricultural Center have provided a glimpse of what the county fairgrounds' sprawling 63-acre site might someday become: a 1,350-house neighborhood with more than 1 million square feet of commercial and office space.

The vision includes buildings that soar up to 12 stories and new on-ramps to the surrounding highways and interstates.

The details were revealed as part of the center's application to the city of Gaithersburg to rezone the property from industrial and light residential to a mixed-use planning code.

The agricultural center — a nonprofit organization that owns and operates the fairgrounds — said the rezoning is needed to increase the value of the land and ensure the organization's future in Montgomery County.

"One of the biggest problems we've had in this process of asking for a rezoning is trying to keep a cap on everybody's suspicion that there's something happening here," the center's attorney James Clifford told the city council. "I assure you that the fairgrounds is not for sale. We have no plans to leave. We love our place here in the city, but we have some stewardship that we have to take care of and that's what this process is about."

Center officials have been preparing for years to make the land more valuable, Clifford said.

In 2006, the strategic planning committee started work on the mock plans for the new town center at the site, which is surrounded by development on all sides.

Any time a property is rezoned for mixed use, the owner must submit a sketch plan that shows the proposed uses and where they would be.

Clifford could not say how much the center has invested in the plans, but said many people involved, including himself, were donating their time.

City fees for a rezoning request are about $2,000, city planning director Greg Ossont said.

Center officials do not know how much value the land could gain by a rezoning, Clifford said. "To put it in its appropriate zone, that generally increases value," he said.

The agricultural center's board wanted to pursue the zoning change because any financing for fairgrounds projects hinges on the land's value.

"Most farms are land poor – they have more value in land than anything else – so having a good value on the land is critical," Clifford said.

He and others referred to the mockups the agriculture center had created as a "bubble plan."

"One of the things we have to be careful of here is trying to talk specifics about a plan that really doesn't exist," Clifford said. "It may never exist. We have options on the table that go everywhere from redeveloping the site into a more modern, more up-to-date fairgrounds to arenas. We don't know what else might surface."

Council members and planning commissioners still suggested how the plans could be changed to create a better development.

Commissioner Leonard Levy said he thought the mixed-use buildings should be clustered at the middle of the site.

Councilman Michael Sesma wanted the unique character of the fairgrounds' history highlighted and a greater focus on green spaces.

"In some ways, not having a lot of detail is a blessing, because it lets our imagination run wild," Sesma said. "On the other hand, you've given us a few details about aspects of this. Since you've given us that detail, I think I can be critical of it."

Before anything can be built at the site, a developer must submit specific housing, road and design plans. At that time, the developer would be required to pass the city's adequate public facilities ordinance tests, which examine a development's effect on city infrastructure, roads and schools.

Only one member of the public testified during the Feb. 22 hearing. Tom Rowse called the plan "perfect" and said bogging the process down with too many details could hurt the future of the fairgrounds.

After the public hearing, the city council and planning commission each voted to accept written comments indefinitely as part of the public record. A study session for a more in-depth look at the plans will be scheduled in the future.

The grounds and buildings at 16 Chestnut St. were assessed at $17.7 million in January 2009, according to the Maryland Department of Assessments and Taxation.

The Montgomery County Fairgrounds were purchased in 1949 for $12,500.

If the fairgrounds land is ever sold, the profits must be reinvested into another fairgrounds property in the county, according to the agricultural center's charter.

In the first week of January, representatives from the Maryland Stadium Authority — the state agency that plans, finances, builds and manages sports and entertainment facilities in Maryland — toured the fairgrounds with executive director Martin Svrcek and the center's strategic planning committee.

A Montgomery County arena feasibility study was created for the commission in June 2007. The study found that "the market will readily support a Montgomery County arena" and suggested a size of 6,500 to 8,500 fixed seats with a total capacity of up to 10,000.
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  #110  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:41 AM
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Gaithersburg Development

Towers up to 20 stories in Neighborhood 5
http://www.gaithersburgmd.gov/Docume..._11_001/62.pdf (Start on page 64 to see renderings)
http://www.gazette.net/stories/04062...5937_32541.php

Developers are one step closer to building a new housing development in Gaithersburg.

The City Council on Monday unanimously approved the schematic development plan for two Crown Farm neighborhoods.

The plans detail road patterns, house designs and landscaping features in and around the 339 townhouses, 60 single-family detached houses, 1,149 apartments and 257,400 square feet of commercial development planned for the 90-acre site.

The developer, SunBrook Partners, made several changes to the neighborhood plans after a public hearing in February, such as more apartments, more parks and more tree plantings in front of large buildings such as parking garages to improve the development's look from surrounding areas, said Greg Ossont, the city's director of planning and code administration.

The council's approval included conditions such as landscaping and road improvements. SunBrook will work with the Montgomery County Department of Transportation to allow a left turn from Diamondback Drive into the development.

All the conditions must be met before the city planning commission can approve the final site plan, which will likely be submitted in the next few weeks, Ossont said. The final plan will probably be submitted in several parts for the sections of the two neighborhoods, he said.

Neighborhood one, planned as the commercial center of Crown Farm, includes 1,149 apartments in three- and four-story buildings. The neighborhood also has four parking garages, six retail buildings, 51 townhouses and a central park.

Neighborhood two includes 288 townhouses, 60 detached houses, three parks and the historic England-Crown farmhouse.

Crown Farm will have 2,250 residential units, 320,000 square feet of commercial space, a park and a regional high school. The 180-acre development is bordered by Fields Road, Sam Eig Highway and Omega Drive.

Workers started grading the site in November.

Last edited by MDallstar; Apr 11, 2011 at 3:00 AM.
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  #111  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 2:51 AM
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Gaithersburg Development

Watkins Mill Town Center with Towers up to 20 stories

The Parklands
http://www.ryanhomes.com/community/maryland/parklands


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  #112  
Old Posted Apr 11, 2011, 3:03 AM
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http://www.gazette.net/stories/03252...5156_32550.php

Gaithersburg Science City plan

Seven million square feet of commercial space lie within the Great Seneca Science Corridor, which wraps around Key West Avenue, Shady Grove Road and Great Seneca Highway.

Plans call for the corridor to develop within 20 to 30 years to about 17.5 million square feet of commercial space, with 9,000 residential units and some retail space. The plan is divided into four stages, with conditions for each, to ensure it stays aligned with development of the Corridor Cities Transitway and other transportation goals.

- Approved development: 10.7 million square feet commercial; 5,800 residential units

- Stage 1: 400,000 square feet commercial; 2,500 residential units

First, the county must fund and begin operating a program to monitor and record transportation in the area, and must document a baseline of what transportation is used. The county also must develop programs to monitor projects in for the area. These programs are set to be completed by July.

- Stage 2: 2.3 million square feet commercial, 2,000 residential units

First, construction must begin on the Corridor Cities Transitway from the Shady Grove Metro station to Metropolitan Grove.

- Stage 3: 2.3 million square feet commercial, 1,200 residential units

First, at least 50 percent of construction funds for the Corridor Cities Transitway must be spent.

- Stage 4: 1.8 million square feet commercial, no additional residential units

First, the Corridor Cities Transitway must be running from the Shady Grove Metro station to Clarksburg.
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  #113  
Old Posted Apr 13, 2011, 2:59 PM
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The blog, JD Land (http://www.jdland.com/dc/index.cfm/3...hange-Request/) has a post about the lumber shed, located just next the the scenic Yards Park that opened last fall. Forest City, which is development much of the retail and residential projects in the Southwest waterfront area would move to the second floor and there would be ground-floor retail. The renderings of the proposed building look very attractive.
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  #114  
Old Posted Apr 15, 2011, 2:34 AM
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I had to go over to L'Enfant Plaza today over lunch. For those of you unfamiliar with the area, L'Enfant has some of the ugliest collection of brutalist buildings in DC. The inside of the L'Enfant Plaza shopping center is perhaps even worse than the architecture. As someone said, it might be the only mall in the US where the anchor shops include the Post Office, Dress Barn, and a Radio Shack. This is changing, however. JBG, which owns the property, is in the process of a major renovation. Currently, the ceilings of the shopping area is are about 7 feet tall, there is no natural light at all, and it feels like you're in a heat lamp. JBG is installed floor-to-ceiling windows overlooking the HUD headquarters (another brutalist disaster), raised the ceilings by approximately another two feet, and is adding color to what was drab walkways and walls. Short of completely razing the building, these changes were impressive and it actually looks attractive. The food-by-the-pound restaurants are also being replaced by a Moe's Southwest Grill and a 5 Guys.

Renovations Underway at L'Enfant Plaza's Retail Promenade
http://southwestquadrant.blogspot.co...nt-plazas.html

Here are two photos I took. I was trying to get a photo of the windows overlooking HUD but the security guard told me I wasn't allowed to take photos (which is not true).



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  #115  
Old Posted Apr 15, 2011, 6:10 PM
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As Greater Greater Washington noted today (http://greatergreaterwashington.org/...e-finish-line/), the East Falls Church Area Plan was recently published. Despite having a metro station, the area around East Falls Church is relatively low density. The W&OD bike path and I-66 are both located next to the station. There was a recently completed apartment development perhaps 500 yards to the north of the East Falls Church station.

Here is a link to the plan:
http://www.arlingtonva.us/department.../file81236.pdf
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  #116  
Old Posted Apr 22, 2011, 4:13 AM
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DC Mud has an update on the new Giant supermarket, townhomes, and condos, known as the Cathedral Commons, that will replace the 1950s-era grocery store and large surface parking lot. This property is just north of the National Cathedral, on Wisconsin Ave. and Newark. This, along with relocating the American U. law school to Tenley Circle will help enliven Wisconsin Avenue. Although it can't be described as a transit-oriented development, it is within a twenty minute walk of both the Tenley and Cleveland Park metro stations and is well-served by the 30s buses and the H4 bus.




Both images courtesy of DC Mud.

The south parcel will have the new Giant, 12-15 townhomes, and underground parking. The north parcel will have retail and four floors of condos.

Wisconsin Avenue Giant Close to Construction?
http://dcmud.blogspot.com/2011/04/wi...eduled-to.html
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  #117  
Old Posted Apr 27, 2011, 8:04 PM
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HUD approved a loan yesterday for the O Street market development. Hopefully this means construction will start soon.

CityMarket at O clears major HUD hurdle


Washington Business Journal
by Michael Neibauer
Wednesday, April 27, 2011

"Eight months after its groundbreaking, CityMarket at O is a major step closer to breaking ground.

The Department of Housing and Urban Development's central loan committee on Tuesday approved a $117 million loan for the 1 million-square-foot Roadside Development project, a transformational development in the heart of Shaw. Roadside now awaits an invitation from HUD — another step in a multi-layered, excruciatingly long process — that will spell out the terms.

"We're really happy," said Susan Linsky, Roadside's project manager. "All is good in the world in Shaw..."

http://www.bizjournals.com/washingto...ud-hurdle.html
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  #118  
Old Posted Apr 28, 2011, 8:47 PM
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The blog '14th & You' notes that Tortilla Coast plans to open a new location at 15th & P Street, where a paint store is currently located. Tortilla Coast already has one location right down the street from the Capital South metro station. Their restaurant on the Hill is often overrun by interns.

http://14thandyou.blogspot.com/2011/...and-p-and.html
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  #119  
Old Posted Apr 29, 2011, 4:10 PM
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Student center wins nod from design panel (Northwest Current)

This is a good building that will help improve a desolate section of Connecticut Avenue. UDC wants to increase enrollment from 2,500 current students to nearly 10,000 and add on-campus housing.

Student center wins nod from design panel

Northwest Current
April 27, 2011
By ELIZABETH WIENER

"The U.S. Commission of Fine Arts last week tentatively approved plans for the University of the District of Columbia’s first-ever student center, a project aimed at connecting the university to the Van Ness neighborhood and enlivening the predominantly commercial streetscape along Connecticut Avenue.

Plans by architects Michael Marshall and Roland Lemke show a modern, three-story, brick-and-glass building on the avenue just south of Veazey Terrace and the Van Ness Metro station. Inside, the 84,000-square foot facility will include a food court, dining room, fitness center, ballroom, space for student organizations, study rooms and lounges.

Most importantly, a “monumental staircase” will lead up from Connecticut Avenue to the campus, which now fans out around an elevated — and famously inaccessible — concrete plaza. Since the campus was conconstructed in the 1970s, the main entry to the city’s only public university has been through an indoor escalator and stair..."

http://currentnewspapers.com/admin/u....27.11%201.pdf
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  #120  
Old Posted Apr 29, 2011, 4:14 PM
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Greater Greater Washington (http://greatergreaterwashington.org/...renzy-on-hine/ has a post about the proposed Hine School redevelopment, which would turn the closed school into office and residential units, with some new retail on the first floor. This is directly across from the Eastern Market metro station and is located directly on Pennsylvania Ave, a very wide street, but some neighbors oppose the development because of the height (everyone gasp--- 7 floors where it fronts PA Ave!!!).

Here is a link from the developer with lots of renderings:http://hineschool.com/sites/default/...compressed.pdf
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