| Follow Us: Facebook Twitter RSS Feed

North Side : Development News

248 North Side Articles | Page: | Show All

Allegheny Riverfront takes shape with selection of Perkins Eastman design team

A master plan designed to link the Allegheny Riverfront with ten city neighborhoods is one step closer to fruition.

On March 12—after reviewing 24 submissions culled during an RFP process—the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) board selected a team led by Perkins Eastman to craft a comprehensive plan for a key portion of the underutilized riverfront.

Targeting a 6.45-mile segment of the Allegheny’s southeast bank—stretching from the Convention Center to Highland Park—the project's goal is to transform inaccessible riverfront land into a series of interrelated districts. Work on the $350,000 project will take approximately 12 months. The resulting blueprint will serve as a model for the city’s comprehensive riverfront master plan, slated for completion in 2010.

One of Pittsburgh’s most underutilized riverfront stretches, the area also extends through Lawrenceville, Morningside and a portion of the Northside. Characterized by long parcels of flat land with direct river access and adjacent residential communities, the riverfront currently houses distribution, parking and industrial uses. The master plan will also address ecological concerns, community engagement, economic development activities, and land use and transit recommendations.

Perkins Eastman—a firm with local and international experience in urban design and planning—was unanimously selected by a steering committee consisting of staff from the URA, Department of City Planning, and Riverlife, along with property owners, developers, and community representatives. The multi-disciplinary design team also includes firms with expertise in market assessment, environmental and infrastructure planning, and traffic and transit analysis. 

The team is expected to make recommendations for sustainable design practices, walkable infrastructure, stormwater management, and on-site energy production.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Megan Stearman, Urban Redevelopment Authority of Pittsburgh



First Preserve Pittsburgh Summit to showcase key historic properties in city

Four historic Pittsburgh properties will take center stage at the first-of-its-kind Preserve Pittsburgh Summit on March 28 at Oakland’s Frick Fine Arts Building.

Organized by the Young Preservationists Association of Pittsburgh (YPA), the free event will address preservation opportunities for the August Wilson House and New Granada Theatre in the Hill District, the National Negro Opera Company in Homewood and the Northside's Garden Theater. The collaborative summit will include bus tours, interactive discussions, networking opportunities and resources, and lunch. Keynote speaker Michael Tomlan, who runs Cornell University’s Historic Preservation Program, is a pioneer in the field of preservation curricula.

“We’re trying to create a critical mass of interest around these historic sites and a model for what can be done. We’re putting our annual Top Ten list into action,” says Dan Holland, with YPA, which has a chapter in Charleston, S.C. “We’re engaging people of all ages in this dialogue so we can come up with good solutions for these properties.”

At a post-summit reception, the YPA will award $500 to its preservation video contest winners and unveil its fifth annual Promise Award to an emerging preservationist.

“Established preservation organizations across the country are trying to attract new young members. The field tends to be insular. We’ve had interest from Detroit and Indianapolis,” adds Holland, who’s passionate about the need for voices of young people in preservation. “We’re trying to open things up with a welcoming message of inclusion. There’s a new generation that’s eager to get involved. We’re trying to build and perfect the brand locally first.”

Reception tickets are $25 ($15 for YPA members; $10 for students). To make reservations, go here.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Dan Holland, Chief Executive Officer, Young Preservationists Association of Pittsburgh

Image courtesy Young Preservationists Association of Pittsburgh




Kratsa Properties receives approvals for several city and suburban hotels

Pittsburgh and the region will soon boast a more varied selection of hotel options.

Last week, Kratsa Properties received approval from the city’s planning commission for two Pittsburgh projects. In the Downtown market, Kratsa is developing a $25 million 155-room Hilton Garden Inn along Ross St. Designed by Burt Hill, the six-story project will feature a locally-operated restaurant with outdoor seating.

On the North Shore, Kratsa is developing a $15 million 135-room Fairfield Inn & Suites at the corner of Federal St. and Cajou Way. Designed by Burt Hill, the 10-story hotel will feature exercise facilities, WiFi and complimentary van transportation and breakfast. The 10-story project is slated to break ground this summer.

“We own and manage the Spring Hill Suites on the North Shore and understand the market very much,” says David Cocco, with Kratsa, which is also working with Massaro Corp., on a North Shore Residence Inn expected to open in March 2010. “The North Side has all the necessary components for a hotel to be successful—sports, local businesses and in the next 24 months, the North Shore connector.”

In Mt. Lebanon, Kratsa has received municipal approval to develop a 108-room Spring Hills Suites along the 600 block of Washington Rd. Designed by Burt Hill, the $15 million hotel—Mt. Lebanon’s first—will include an indoor pool with outdoor patio and sub-surface parking. “We want our guests to take advantage of the fine retail and dining on Washington Road.” Construction on the 14-month project is slated to start during late summer 2009.

“Each market has its own niche and currently doesn't have that kind of brand exposure,” adds Cocco. This spring, Kratsa will also break ground on a 124-room Residence Inn on Rte. 22 in Wilkins Twp.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: David Cocco, vice president of hotel operations, and Louie Calabria, director of development, Kratsa Properties

Image courtesy Kratsa Properties

$20M neighborhood stabilization grant subject of public meeting

The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD)’s Neighborhood Stabilization Program could help bring $20 million to a number of projects underway in Pittsburgh neighborhoods.

As part of a one-time program funded by the National Housing Recovery Act of 2008, Pennsylvania was awarded $60 million to support the redevelopment of blighted and foreclosed properties.

On Jan. 30, the City of Pittsburgh and Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA)—which are submitting an application to the program on Feb. 6—will present a public meeting to provide an overview of grant procedures, targeted projects and project outcomes. The meeting, which starts at 3p.m. at 200 Ross St. (Wherrett Room, 13th fl.), will be run by the URA’s housing department.

If awarded, the funds will be used to support acquisition, demolition, rehabilitation, and new construction activities in seven neighborhoods. “It’s a pretty quick turn-around—one or two months. After we hear, we have to spend the money in 18 months,” says Megan Stearman, with the URA, which worked with community development corporations and housing developers to identify projects and funding plans. “Projects that would be allocated money are already underway.”

Among the targeted projects are Liberty Park and Mellon’s Orchard in East Liberty, Downtown’s Wood St. Commons, Washburn Square in Marshall-Shadeland, and the Hill District’s Crawford Square. Additional projects are located in Sheraden, Garfield and Beechview.
 
Stearman says the city was also awarded $2 million from HUD to support the demolition of condemned properties and to create new rental housing opportunities for households at or below 50% of area median income.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Megan Stearman, The Urban Redevelopment Authority of Pittsburgh

Image courtesy The Urban Redevelopment Authority of Pittsburgh



 


Young Preservation Association offers $500 award for best preservation video

This year, the Young Preservationists Association of Pittsburgh (YPA) is using a new media approach to save old buildings. Since 2003, the YPA has posted an annual Top 10 List of Best Preservation Opportunities in the Pittsburgh Area. This year the organization will comprise its list by offering up to $500 for best preservation video on YouTube.  Open to students under 25, submissions are due by March 20.

“Out of all the sites we’ve put on the list, we’ve only ever had one loss,” says Dan Holland, Founder and CEO of the YPA. Born and raised in Squirrel Hill, Holland now resides in Friendship in--you guessed it--a historic home. Success stories include the Union Project, the Cork Factory, the August Wilson House and most recently the first home of the National Negro Opera Company in Homewood.

The first organization of its kind in the country, the YPA now has a location in South Carolina and is looking to start others throughout the US. “There are other historic preservation efforts, but ours is the only one tied to a mission of using historic preservation as a way to engage young people,” says Holland.

Contest winners will be announced at the Preserve Pittsburgh Summit on Mar. 28, another first of its kind. The summit, taking place on Pitt’s campus, will focus on four properties: the August Wilson House, the Opera Company, the New Granada and Garden Theaters. “We believe young people should be involved in what happens to these sites because they are ones who will be using them in the future.”

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Lauren Urbschat
Source: Dan Holland, CEO, Young Preservationists Association of Pittsburgh



Nicky's Thai Kitchen elevates Asian cusine on the North Side

The newest addition to the Western Avenue business district on the North Side is Nicky’s Thai Kitchen, which opened at the beginning of October in the storefront formerly occupied by Muriel’s Restaurant.

“There are few Asian options in this neighborhood and we’ve been getting a great response from the residents here,” says General Manager, David Brunner who lives and now works on the North Side.

Owner and head chef Ratthasak “Nick” Insawang is originally from Thailand but now calls Pittsburgh home.  After working as a chef in Kansas and New York, Insawang made his way to Pittsburgh just over two years ago and opened his first restaurant in Sept. 2007 in Verona. Despite its out of the way location, Nicky’s in Verona has already become a destination for Thai food lovers from all over the area.

“We wanted to open a second location that was more centrally located. We chose the North Side because we felt like we could be part of something bigger here. All of the business owners nearby support each other and we’re all working to bring new life to a neighborhood in the midst of revitalization.”

The intimate 900-square-foot space seats 36 and offers an array of traditional Thai dishes. “All the chefs are originally from Thailand so all the recipes are truly authentic. Whether you’re craving spicy, salty, sweet, rich or even vegetarian, anybody can come in and find something.”

Nicky’s is open daily for lunch and dinner and Sundays for dinner only. BYOB.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Lauren Urbschat
Source: David Brunner, General Manager, Nicky’s Thai Kitchen

Photograph copyright Brian Cohen

$23M LEED-certified expansion project unveiled at Pittsburgh's National Aviary

On Oct. 28, The National Aviary unveiled plans for a major $23 million expansion.

A comprehensive revitalization of its 56-year old facility, the project will help The Aviary produce more immersive programming, upgrade visitor amenities and establish a stronger link to Allegheny Commons park.

A new 225-seat FliteZoneTM Theater—outfitted with high-definition videos, sound and moveable stages—will feature free-flight indoor bird shows, while a 4,000-square-foot open-air rooftop theater will host bird-of-prey demonstrations and special events. The nation’s first-of-its-kind in the country, the theater will educate visitors about the importance of wildlife, biodiversity and habitat preservation.

The project, which will seek LEED-silver certification, will also house a café, flexible classrooms and expanded exhibitions. And or the first time, the Aviary will have a recognizable main entrance facing Arch St.

South Side-based SPRINGBOARD is designing the facility’s overall reconstruction and new façades. St. Louis-based PGAV is designing the theaters and interior exhibits.

“A key component is to raise the organization’s visibility from a visual and experiential standpoint and create an iconic face for the Aviary,” says Paul Rosenblatt, with SPRINGBOARD. “The Aviary is so much more than birds—it’s a vehicle for talking about the environment, conservation and our place in the world. This will create a sense of place, not just an interior experience.”

SPRINGBOARD’s design for translucent wing-like elements flanking the entrance will soften the building, provide a cohesive look and integrate the building within its natural setting.

Construction will begin in spring 2009. The National Aviary has raised $16.9 million to support the project, which is expected to open in June 2010.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Paul Rosenblatt, principal, SPRINGBOARD Architecture Communication Design

Image courtesy National Aviary







 






$1.7M reconstruction project kicks off along North Side's Western Ave. corridor

A long-awaited business district improvement project was kicked off Oct. 22 along the North Side’s Western Ave. corridor.

Dubbed Western Renewed, the $1.7 million revitalization project involves removing the street’s badly decayed infrastructure, relocating overhead utility lines to alleyways, planting new trees, constructing new herring bone brick sidewalks and storm drains, and installing teardrop-shaped Victorian street lights.

Designed by Pashek Associates, the project will help the corridor attract new businesses, residents, shoppers, and tourists by creating a more welcoming, accessible atmosphere. To mark the start of the one-year project, Mayor Ravenstahl joined members of the Allegheny West Civic Council (AWCC) to lay the first sidewalk brick along the 900 block of Western Ave.

“If you walk down Western Avenue, the tree roots are pulling up sidewalks—it’s very hazardous. This is only the first step. It will create a common look to tie the neighborhood together,” says Gloria Rayman, with AWCC. "We're looking to get the right mix of businesses to best serve residents and people here during the day.”

Long delayed due to financial issues and rising construction costs, the project received a boost from the Mayor’s pay-as-you-go capital improvement fund. The project is also funded by the Western Avenue Neighborhood Improvement District, Urban Redevelopment Authority, and R.K. Mellon Foundation. Contractor ASTCO Construction. The Northside Leadership Conference provided project management services.

An eight-block city and national historic district, Allegheny West is home to some 400 residents. The average home price is $300,000. The AWCC is also working to transform underutilized commercial properties on North Ave. into affordable housing.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Gloria Rayman, president, Allegheny West Civic Council

Image courtesy Allegheny West Civic Association/Gloria Rayman

Legion Media expands with new space, technologies on Pittsburgh's North Side

Legion Media, opened in July 2007 as Pittsburgh’s first fully High Definition production company, is expanding its facilities and capabilities.

Located at 853 Phineas St. in historic Deutschtown, Legion Media specializes in commercial, industrial and promotional videos, and was founded by industry veterans James Stranahan and Brian Cohen.

Adding 1,5000 square feet to its operations, Legion recently opened new office space within its remodeled first floor. In two months, Legion will unveil a 1,500-square-foot video and photography studio with full sound stage, bringing its premises to 4,500 square feet.

Thanks to the arrival of its Sony PMW-EX3 camera, Legion is now equipped to handle productions of all budget ranges. Recording directly onto hard drive, the camera—which reduces post-production time and is remarkably diverse—will assist Legion in creating Internet videos, DVDs, actor slates, and lower budget commercial packages.

“It’s the only one in the city we know of. We can now enter that market as well as the higher end,” says Legion’s Brian Cohen. “We’re running the whole gamut in terms of productions and styles. We’re carving our niche making creative commercials using top of the line SONY equipment.”

In February 2008, Legion—which employs a pool of 20 freelancers—hired sales rep Zack Roach. Recent clients include Crazy Mocha Coffee Company, Zambelli and the MLB network. “We’re trying to forge new ideas. There's so much creativity in this city right now, it’s amazing,” James Stranahan, who says Legion may host art openings in the new space. “Our strength comes from making quirky unusual concept ads.”

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: James Stranahan and Brian Cohen, Legion Media, Ltd.

Photograph of Brian Cohen (left), James Stranahan (right), and friend Leopold, copyright (another) Brian Cohen

$1M DCNR grant to support urban park, trail and tree projects in Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh’s parks, trails and trees will get a major boost thanks to a $1 million grant from Pennsylvania’s Department of Conservation and Natural Resources (DCNR).

Announced during this week’s 2008 Urban Parks conference—which drew 600 attendees from around the world—the funds will support the Pittsburgh Parks Conservancy, Regional Trail Corporation and TreeVitalize.

“Green spaces make cities places where people want to live, and they really can be economic drivers,” says Christina Novak, with DCNR. “Our grant rounds are competitive. We always have more requests than funds available.”

The Pittsburgh Parks Conservancy will use $250,000 to restore historic trails and bridges in Frick, Highland, Schenley, and Riverview parks. The funds will also support the installation of new signage designed to increase accessibility, identify key park features and enhance visitor experience in the four urban parks. Meg Cheever, president and CEO of Pittsburgh Parks Conservancy, says that the grant will allow the nonprofit to complete much-needed repairs, improve drainage infrastructure and reduce soil erosion along trails in the four urban parks.
 
The Regional Trail Corporation received $500,000 to help construct 1.3 miles of the Great Allegheny Passage. The project, part of a 30-year effort to complete the trail's last section through the Mon Valley, includes a new bridge that will cross over an active rail line. With a $250,000 grant, the City of Pittsburgh will partner with the Western Pennsylvania Conservancy and Allegheny County to increase the region’s tree canopy via its TreeVitalize program.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Christina Novak, Department of Conservation and Natural Resources

Photograph copyright Brian Cohen



 




Live green: Pittsburgh Design Fair for House and Garden spotlights sustainability

Looking to install bamboo flooring in your den? Curious about permeable pavement but don’t know where to start?

This Sunday, head to the Pittsburgh Design Fair for House and Garden to glean green expertise from industry professionals and practitioners. From Scandinavian Forbo flooring to Pennsylvania Resource Council rain barrels, you’ll be on your way to living green inside and out.

Located at the North Side’s Priory, the Sept. 28 event will feature 50 exhibitors, vendors and speakers, including Master Remodelers, Gerald Lee Morosco Architects and Tile & Designs. New this year is a “Green Living” theme highlighting eco-friendly services and products. Also new is an outdoor Blumengarten with rain barrel water collection and composting demonstrations. Also featured will be local retailer Artemis Environmental Building Materials, green cleaning businesses Natural Selection and consultations with Pittsburgh Design Center experts.

“Every exhibitor has been encouraged to accentuate what’s green for them. The whole industry is getting more creative,” says Tara Nelson, with CDCP. “You can interact directly with architects which is not something you normally get to do.”

Can’t tell the difference between marmoleum and cork? Don’t worry, the event’s program will even feature a green glossary. “It’s a unique event that’s very appropriate to the Pittsburgh market,” add Nelson, who expects 2,000 attendees. “It’s a beautiful space where you can really see all of the options. It’s fun and makes people feel more confident.”

The fair coincides with Sunday’s Deutschtown House Tour, which features 7 historic homes built between 1880 and 1940, including a green restoration retrofitted with a geothermal heat pump, Smart House environmental controls and recycled materials.

For tickets to the CDCP's Design Fair for House and Garden, go here.
For combo tickets to the Fair and Deutschtown House Tour, go here.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.
 
Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Tara Nelson, Community Design Center of Pittsburgh

Image courtesy Community Design Fair

National PARK(ing) Day debuts in Pittsburgh, precedes Land Trust Alliance Rally

Move over meter maids, there’s a new use for parking spaces. Come Friday, the number of parks in town will rise dramatically, thanks to the Pittsburgh debut of National PARK(ing) Day.

Created in 2005 by San Francisco art collective Rebar, the annual nationwide event showcases temporary parks created in public parking spaces. Promoting the need for more parks in urban centers, the grassroots green-minded effort spawned 200 new parks in 50 cities around the globe in 2007.
 
Creative green spaces will promote biking, cultural organizations, and urban park development in Pittsburgh. With more than 20 parks (and counting!) planned, projects include an art installation in Schenley Plaza, REI spaces at SouthSide Works and a collaborative Charm Bracelet park on the North Side. One highlight includes an ARL Wildlife Center park complete with an owl and turtle on Copeland St. in front of Shadyside’s Starbucks.

“It’s turned out to be a great success. Pittsburgh is catching on to this early—it’s a young event,” says Emily Craig, with Riverlife, which co-organized the event. “We’ve generated interest. I cannot image that it wouldn't happen next year.”

Mayor Ravenstahl’s 4th Ave. space near the City-Council Building will feature a Bike Pittsburgh park, while event co-organizer Councilman Dowd also donated his spot to the cause. To support the event, The Public Parking Authority of Pittsburgh is granting a variance for participating spaces.

In conjunction with the 2008 Land Trust Alliance Rally—America’s largest land conservation training and networking event—taking place in Pittsburgh Sept. 18-21, five Convention Center spaces will be transformed into a park.

To receive Pop City free every week, click here.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Emily Craig, Riverlife

Image courtesy National PARK(ing) Day


National Aviary opens new $26K bird hospital annex on Pittsburgh's North Side

With the unveiling of its new hospital annex on Aug. 26, the National Aviary is raising awareness about bird health while providing critical care for its 800 feathered residents.

The fully-renovated facility features an ICU unit, 20-x-10’ physical therapy cage and skylights that emulate avian day/night cycles. Educational features include looping image displays, artifacts and bird x-rays.

Via the hospital’s new interactive window and “Meet a Patient” program, visitors can watch vets at work and get up close and personal with birds and staff. “We’re trying to do cutting-edge avian medicine and develop advanced surgical techniques,” says Dr. Pilar Fish, with the National Aviary, which to date has raised $21,200 to support the project. “Windows into vet hospitals are a pretty new idea. We’re the nation’s Aviary, so we want this to be educational for visitors to see behind-the-scenes.”

Previously, the Aviary lacked facilities for birds like penguins, flamingoes and  African ducks, which require access to water during recovery and therapy. “We're very excited about having two pools. We didn’t have a place for birds waiting for surgery. It wasn't efficient or great for the birds,” adds Fish, who performs everything from hip repair and wing bandaging to delicate procedures that save female ducks from early painful deaths after laying too many eggs.

Using human heart, dental and eye surgical instruments, Fish performs microsurgery on birds as small as 12 grams. The AZA-accredited facility also supports the work of highly-regulated national conservation breeding programs. Fish, who is currently caring for an aging toucan and stilt, hopes the new interactive hospital will inspire young visitors to consider careers in animal care and veterinary medicine.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: Dr. Pilar Fish and Laura Ellis, National Aviary

Image courtesy National Aviary

URA selects developers for Federal-North, releases Mainstreets, Beechview RFPs

Redevelopment efforts are forging ahead within the North Side’s Federal-North corridor, as well as in Beechview and along city business districts.

At its Aug. 14 meeting, the URA’s Board of Directors granted Aiello Development Company and JRA Development Group site control for six parcels located along W. North Ave. and Federal St. on the North Side. Fifth Third Bank has signed a letter of intent to occupy a property at the corner of the two streets. The development team—required to work in concert ongoing neighborhood master planning—has six months to develop architectural plans and a budget for the mixed-use project.

As part of the effort, the Central Northside Neighborhood Council and Northside Leadership Conference will use a $50,000 URA grant to create a master plan for key properties—including the Masonic Hall and Garden Theater—and an economic feasibility study that will inform large-scale community planning. Stearman say that Pittsburgh History & Landmarks Foundation has withdrawn from the project.

Aiello hopes to bring 15 market-rate rental apartments and two restaurants—possibly a coffeehouse or Pizza Sola—to the corridor. “The façades will be designed to emulate the architectural fabric of the area,” adds Jim Aiello, Jr, who is currently interviewing architects for the $3 million project.

City business districts may now apply for 2009 Mainstreets Pittsburgh funds via the URA. Proposals are due Oct. 3 and awards will be recommended for approval in Dec. In other URA news, an RFP has been issued for the redevelopment of anchor properties located at 1600,1601,1602, and 1619 Broadway Ave. along Beechview’s business district.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: Megan Stearman, URA; Jim Aiello, Jr., Aiello Development Company

Photograph copyright Jonathan Greene


Bike 'burgh: city-wide cycling, pedestrian initiatives get a boost

Pittsburgh is poised to become a lot more bike and pedestrian friendly.

On August 11, the city unveiled “the four e’s” of a new cycling and walking initiative—engineering, education, enforcement, and events—aimed at implementing a broad spectrum of traffic and infrastructure improvements that will help promote cycling and walking as viable, economical and safe modes of transportation and recreation.

Encouraging coalitions with advocacy group Bike Pittsburgh, the project also calls for enforcing traffic laws designed to protect cyclists and pedestrians and increasing bike/ped awareness.
 
The announcement coincided with the hiring of Stephen Patchen, who on August 4 began as Pittsburgh’s Bicycle/Pedestrian Coordinator—the first position of its kind in Pennsylvania.

“This looks at everything through the lens of cycling and pedestrian activities, and also transit. It's about having that mix, and a series of networks aligned, so we can have a strategic direction,” says Councilman Dowd, who hopes to see high-visibility signage, commuter partnership programs and broad policy directives. “Education underscores the whole thing. This can help us reinvent the infrastructure of the city.”

Dowd says the city is already considering adding a bike lane to East Liberty Blvd. Specific measures include designated and marked bike routes, a stolen bike recovery program, and reinvestment in Pittsburgh’s steps and stairways. In 2010, Pittsburgh will apply for Bicycle Friendly Community Status from theLeague of American Bicyclists.

Among the initiative’s extensive list of possibilities are tax credits for businesses that provide cycling facilities, changes in driver’s manuals that emphasize bike/ped safety, showcase events that close city boulevards to vehicular traffic, and bike accommodations in Parking Authority lots.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Patrick Dowd, Pittsburgh City Council District 7

Photograph copyright Jonathan Greene
248 North Side Articles | Page: | Show All
Signup for Email Alerts