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Lawrenceville : Development News

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Lower Lawrenceville gets a fresh new website and a new name to boot

Most neighborhoods are lucky if they have one website. Lawrenceville now has two or three depending how you count.  The newest and by far the cutest one focuses in on Lower Lawrenceville, freshly re-branded as LoLa, and the growing number of unique boutiques and eateries on Butler between 34th and 39th street.

“This project was the culmination of an ad hoc group of business owners who wanted to better market themselves,” says Maya Haptas of the Lawrenceville Corporation. “They came to us for administrative and project management support but the initiative is all their own.”

The collective effort was spearheaded by Dozen Bake Shop Owner James Grey and his partner Andrew Twigg, who designed the site as an interactive hand drawn map of the neighborhood. “There is not a single national chain here and we wanted the design to reflect that,” says Twigg.

“As business owners, we’ve been pushing for a more appealing pedestrian experience on Butler,” says Grey “The website allows potential customers to familiarize themselves with the neighborhood before they come down.”

Dozen Bake Shop just celebrated its one-year anniversary as a LoLa resident but its impact on the neighborhood has been much bigger than its cupcakes.

 “The folks at Dozen have made a huge impact, they’re non stop and drive me to be more creative and accountable in the redevelopment of this neighborhood,” says Senator Jim Ferlo whose office is in the 35th block of Butler. “While this was a separate initiative of the business community here it goes hand in glove with the master community development plan Lawrenceville we’re about to unveil.”

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Writer: Lauren Urbschat
Sources: Maya Haptas, Main Street Coordinator, Lawrenceville Corporation
James Grey, Owner, Dozen Bake Shop and Senator Jim Ferlo









East End Food Co-op considers expansion into other Pittsburgh markets

The East End Food Co-op (EEFC) is currently involved in a major market research study of Allegheny County. The EEFC’s current location at 7516 Meade St. in Point Breeze has been in business since 1986 and does about $7.5M in annual sales. “Our store is successful, but its size and lack of adequate parking have prompted discussions about where to go from here,” says Rob Baran, general manager. “I initially considered moving the current store to a larger location but a cost analysis showed it would be just as expensive to open a second location and the potential for profit was much greater with two stores.”

Funded by the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA), the market study will specifically focus on Lawrenceville and Carnegie but will also analyze potential locations throughout the city. “We’re at a point now where we are committed to expansion, but we want to be sure about the markets we enter into,” says Baran. “Carnegie has a lot of potential with its proximity to 79 and 279, because not only do with have members in Green Tree and Mt. Lebanon, but West Virginia and Ohio too.”

The EEFC is also engaged in conversations with city and state officials about a new model of smaller convenience based stores for under-served neighborhoods in need of local, healthy groceries.

“Our growth is part of a national trend.  The National Cooperative Grocers Association, which has 110 members with 140 locations, actually outgrew Whole Foods this year. Co-ops have a solid business model and our success benefits the whole community.”

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Writer: Lauren Urbschat
Source: Rob Baran, General Manager, East End Food Co-op

Photograph copyright Brian Cohen

$125M research center opens at Children's Hospital's new Lawrenceville campus

Marking the first completed phase of its $625 million Lawrenceville campus this morning, Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh of UPMC opened the new John G. Rangos Sr. Research Center.

Named to honor John G. Rangos Sr., who has contributed more than $8 million to support key research into childhood diseases, the $125 million center houses space for 70 principal investigators, a flexible state-of-the-art conference center and a diabetes research laboratory. Also housed within the 10-story center is the Richard King Mellon Foundation Institute for Pediatric Research.

Designed to support biomedical research in fields including genomics, immunology and neuroscience, the 300,000-square-foot facility fosters a shared research environment and features extensive natural light. The center's open laboratory floor plan includes offices and conference rooms arranged around a glass perimeter.

“We have the fastest growing pediatric research program in the county. The building is designed to foster collaboration and new ideas,” says Roger Oxendale, with Children’s Hospital. “It will bring researchers together to share what they’re thinking about and doing in their labs, and will also help us be good stewards of the research infrastructure.”

Children's Hospital is seeking LEED-certification for the new 10-acre complex, which is designed by Pittsburgh-based Astorino. Contractors are Barton Malow, PJ Dick and Hunt Construction. Opening festivities are set for the first weekend in April.

Head of Chambers Development Company, Rangos was appointed to the Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh Foundation’s Board of Trustees in 2001, and has provided $6 million in gifts to the center. Center director is David Perlmutter, MD, physician-in-chief at Children’s Hospital and chair of UPMC's department of pediatrics.

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Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: Roger Oxendale, CEO, Children’s Hospital and president, Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh Foundation; Marc Lukasiak, coordinator, media relations, Children’s Hospital


Image courtesy Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh of UPMC


Award-winning fair trade boutique opens new space in Pittsburgh's Lawrenceville

Pittsburgh’s favorite fair trade boutique has a hip new home.

After two years operating in Lawrenceville’s Ice House Studios, Equita has moved into a high-profile storefront at 3609 Butler St. Being part of Lawrenceville’s central commercial district is critical to the boutique’s mission and ongoing growth.
   
“We want to have a main street presence to expand our role in the community and be a part of the growing vibrancy,” says Sara Parks, with Equita. “We see ourselves as an ethical general store, adding green consulting services and a broader range of products. All sorts of people want to shop green for different reasons.”

The 1,000 square feet shop, formerly La Vie Gallery, will soon sell furniture, introduce a line of designer clothing from Norway and formalize its wedding and gift registries.

A labor of love for young entrepreneurs Amanda Parks, Sara Parks and Michael Solano-Mullings—who returned to Pittsburgh after working around the world—Equita has emerged as the region’s premier fair trade boutique. Ethically sourced from independent eco-centric designers and Fair Trade cooperatives in 40 developing countries, as well as from Native American enterprises, women's initiatives and family farms, Equita’s inventory features hand-selected products for the body and home, as well as gourmet coffees chocolates and vegan-friendly goods.

Garnering national press from Travel+Leisure, Domino and CNN.com, Equita just received Pittsburgh Magazine’s 2008 “Best Of” fashion award. Parks, who says the Butler location is already attracting new customers, is excited that Asian restaurant Tamari, and a new Mexican restaurant, are slated to open nearby.

To celebrate Fair Trade Month, Equita will host a grand opening on Oct. 18.

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Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Sara Parks, owner, Equita: Essentials for Ethical Living

Photograph copyright Brian Cohen

Luke & Eloy Gallery joins Lawrenceville's Butler St. commercial district

Lawrenceville’s 16:62 Design Zone is about the get even artsier.

The latest gallery to join the neighborhood’s thriving Butler St. commercial district is Luke & Eloy. Named for the patron saints of painting and metalsmithing, the gallery is headed up by German-born jewelry designer Brigitte Martin.

Part of the continued revitalization of the eclectic corridor, the 400-square-foot gallery is located at 5169 Butler, near several up-and-coming businesses, including a pottery studio, spa and Big Brothers Sisters headquarters.

Combining Martin’s expertise in metalsmithing and passion for fine art, Luke & Eloy will feature new work by multi-media artists from around the globe. Opening Sept. 27, the gallery’s inaugural exhibition, Lost Spaces, features paintings and cardboard sculptures by German artist Artemis Herber. Martin will also sell her own line and offer custom jewelry services and jewelry design classes in the gallery’s workshop.

Martin, who lived in Squirrel Hill for six years before moving back to Germany, and then later to Cleveland, says settling down in Pittsburgh was always a top priority for her family. “We jumped at the chance to come back to Pittsburgh,” adds Martin, who used to work from her home in Mt. Lebanon. The designer, who regularly combs stores like Home Depot in search of unexpected materials, works with a wide range of precious and semi-precious metals, including gold, silver, brass, and aluminum.

“Everybody said I should check out Lawrenceville—things have changed so dramatically there since I left. I like the entrepreneurial can-do attitude and artsy atmosphere,” adds Martin, who is renting space from Wylie Holdings. “The next big development surge is going to be in Lawrenceville. The business community is phenomenal and incredibly cooperative.”

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Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Brigitte Martin, Luke & Eloy Gallery

Image courtesy Luke & Eloy Gallery




Redevelopment plans progress for key Lawrenceville brownfield sites

Two key Lawrenceville brownfields are poised for redevelopment.

Plans are in the works to bring new housing to a 55,230-square-foot site located across the street from the 14-acre former Heppenstall Steel complex owned by the Regional Industrial Development Corporation, while remediation is set to begin at the 62nd St. Industrial Park.

On Sept. 11, the URA Board of Directors voted to enter into a four-month option agreement with Urban Villages and Botero Development, who propose building 46 for-sale units on the site—Lawrenceville’s largest available footprint—which includes properties at 4620 Hatfield St. and 54 46th St.

The project—which will seek LEED certification and incorporate green space and public art—would include townhomes, flats and lofts priced between $130,000 and $325,000. mossArchitects and Sota Construction Services will design and build the units.

Near the 62nd St. bridge, a 19-acre brownfield acquired by the URA in August will undergo remediation and demolition by Monaca-based Tom Sipes. Future plans include creating a topographic map, coordinating master site planning and completing necessary infrastructure work. Warehouse operations currently located in central Lawrenceville may be relocated to the former Tippins International Inc. site. The complex, accessible via Rtes. 8 and 28, and the PA Turnpike, may also become a public boat launch site.  

“It’s riverfront property that’s not being utilized. It’s the next big brownfield development in a neighborhood that’s really transforming,” says Paul Alessio, with the URA. The project is expected to relieve traffic congestion along Lawrenceville’s Butler St. corridor. Alessio says the URA will sell scrap steel from the site for about $1.3 million, which will cover the $950,000 clean-up cost. The site’s two properties currently house Allegheny Valley Railroad and Allegheny Marina.

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Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: Paul Alessio, project manager, URA; Joanna Doven, communications, Mayor Luke Ravenstahl

Image courtesy City of Pittsburgh




    

 




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

$5M PNC investment to fund LCCC's urban economic loan fund

PNC Bank has invested $5 million in Landmarks Community Capital Corporation's (LCCC) Urban Economic Loan Fund, which provides short-term flexible financing at below market rates to nonprofit organizations leading community revitalization projects.

Designed to help LCCC leverage additional investment, the fund will support projects with clear community benefits, such as affordable housing, commercial and neighborhood development and property acquisitions for nonprofits.

“We have two loan requests that’d be a perfect fit for our partnership with PNC, one in Westmoreland County in Downtown Greensburg, and one in Pittsburgh’s Hill District-Oakland area,” says Dr. Howard Slaughter, Jr., with LCCC. “We’re very excited about both possibilities. These are nonprofit organizations that have a great track record for succeeding in the communities in which they serve.”

Slaughter says the Greensburg project will involve the restoration and acquisition of properties, while funds for the Hill District will assist with the redevelopment of an existing building and a new location for a nonprofit organization. “It’s a very broad assessment area—the Pittsburgh MSA and at least six surrounding counties,” adds Slaughter, who, along with PNC’s Stephanie Cipriani, stresses the fund’s reach.

“This is a regional initiative that’s focused on communities that have been forgotten,” adds Cipriani, who expects to see the first project underway this fall. “Our focus is to give back to those communities and help with early stages of development.” PNC’s lead investment marks the first financial institution commitment to LCCC's Urban Economic Loan Fund.


Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: Dr. Howard Slaughter, Jr., CEO, Landmarks Community Capital Corporation; Stephanie Cipriani, Vice President, Community Development Banking, PNC Bank

Image courtesy Landmarks Community Capital Corporation





 

 




    


Wai Wai Chinese Cuisine welcomes diners along Bloomfield's business district

Wai Wai Chinese Cuisine—the latest restaurant to open along Bloomfield’s central business district—is welcoming diners at 4717 Liberty Ave.

Owned by longtime restaurateur Wai Lam and her husband Mike Wang, the 2,400-square-foot eatery seats 48 people. Lam—who also owns Dollar Magic at 4715 Liberty—comes to Wai Wai with 17 years of experience, including running restaurants in Canonsburg, the South Side and Brentwood.

Inspired to create a modern twist on traditional Chinese dining, the couple designed Wai Wai after refurbishing a former Domino’s. “We wanted a new updated style, to get away from the old look. My husband and I enjoy making the business comfortable and affordable for customers,” says Lam, who chose a contemporary interior in lieu of conventional Chinese décor. She also streamlined her menu. “Menus in most Chinese restaurants are overcrowded with hundreds of items. We made ours simple and easy to read, with dishes people are the most interested in. We prepare everything here—the food tastes so much better from scratch.”

Taking its name from the Chinese word for tasty, Wai Wai is already drawing a steady lunch crowd and filling catering orders for universities. “We're near a lot of houses and hospitals. We look forward to more business with Children’s and West Penn,” says Lam, who hired six people and expects to add additional staff. “There’s a lot of walking traffic. We haven’t even done advertising yet.”

Beyond Bloomfield, Lam says she would definitely consider opening additional restaurants: “Once we're settled here, we’ll have more ideas. We might go back to the traditional style for the next one—like the original Chinese restaurants in California.”

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Wai Lam, Wai Wai Chinese Cuisine

Photograph copyright Brian Cohen

$3.3M invested in affordable housing and mixed-use projects across city and region

Eleven low-income housing projects received a total of $3.3 million from the Federal Home Loan Bank of Pittsburgh (FHLBank) on April 7.

The affordable housing grants will fund the construction or rehabilitation of 604 much-needed units located throughout the city and region. The projects are being spearheaded by sponsors who will also assist with serving homeless, elderly and mentally and physical disabled populations.

“Our grants are allocated each year through two competitive funding cycles. These projects target lower income households and individuals, meet our priorities and are financially viable, and show the capacity to build in a timely manner,” says John Bendel, with FHLBank. “This makes a broad range of housing available. Some are part of a community development process larger than the project itself. Physical improvements and good solid structures can make a positive change and impact everything around them.”

Among the recipients is the 85-year-old Centre Ave. YMCA located in Pittsburgh’s Hill District, which is adding 20 rooms and renovating 77 existing units. In Pittsburgh, housing and mixed-use projects were also funded in Lawrenceville, East Liberty and on the North Side. Housing and community development projects were also funded in Braddock, East Hills, New Brighton, and Clairton.

Crossroads Meadow, a 51-unit 3.58-acre project in Ebensburg, will feature 10 one- and two-story properties. As part of the Homeowner Rehabilitation Program, ten homes in Allegheny County will undergo substantial structural and aesthetic improvements. Hosanna Industries will use fund to develop 100 homes for low-income families in Allegheny and Butler counties.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: John Bendel, Director of Community Investment, FHLBank

Image courtesy Federal Home Loan Bank of Pittsburgh


Bloomfield redevelopment project to house 30,000 sf office space, green features

A former Roth Carpet showroom located at 4035 Liberty Ave. in Bloomfield is being converted into a 30,000-square-foot office property that aims to benefit both the neighborhood and environment.

“Professional office space is the best use for its floor space, and is appropriate for the economy that’s being generated around both hospitals,” says David Light, who along with his father Harvey, is developing the project. The property, which includes three connected buildings that were formerly used for light manufacturing, warehouse and sales space, will provide tenants with floor plates ranging in size from 1,200 to 5,000 square feet.

A new addition will house a flex space for tenants, and a meeting space, pavilion and rooftop garden for the community. “It solves a function of the building and benefits the community. My dad has been a stakeholder and a property holder in Bloomfield for twenty-five years. We want to provide a gathering space for the neighborhood,” adds Light, who is discussing ideas for a green parking lot with the Green Building Alliance and Senator Ferlo. “We’re committed to pursuing sustainable design solutions. We’re looking to keep the overall historic feel and update it with green design elements.”

Additional green features planned for the development include parking for bikes, high-efficiency vehicles, carpoolers, and Flexcar. The Lights also intend to clean the property’s façade and create a more centralized lobby. “We’ll address the gateway presence it has at the border of Lawrenceville and Bloomfield, to reactivate that part of Liberty.” A design team will be assembled at the end of March.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: David Light

Photograph copyright Jonathan Greene

$402K in Mainstreets Pittsburgh funds awarded to 12 neighborhood business districts

The Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA), in partnership with the PA Department of Community and Economic Development and the City, have awarded $402,500 in Mainstreets Pittsburgh funds to twelve neighborhood business districts.

Funds must be used to support activities that revitalize local business districts, stimulate economic growth and impact targeted areas via measurable criteria. Mainstreets districts are also eligible for technical assistance provided by the URA, PA Downtown Center, Community Design Center of Pittsburgh, and Community Technical Assistance Center.

“The six-year program moves communities from reliance on public funding to a more diverse funding structure, so they can become more self-sustaining through a variety of mechanisms,” says Megan Stearman, with the URA. “Neighborhoods are selected because of their readiness—they have existing organizations in place, can steward new programs and have been through community planning.”
 
Grants will support community events in Hazelwood, marketing efforts in the West End, a visioning plan in Mt. Washington, and the Clean, Green & Screen initiative in Friendship. “Many neighborhoods are thinking about the built environment in terms of crime prevention,” says Stearman. “The South Side is managing the success they’ve had, and Lawrenceville is in the unique position to learn from that.” South Side and Lawrenceville—both in the final phase of Mainstreets—are launching neighborhood beautification strategies.

As the URA’s new Mainstreets Pittsburgh coordinator, Josette Fitzgibbons will manage relationships with district awardees and funders, and develop educational programs for neighborhood organizations and businesses. Since 2002, Mainstreets districts have stimulated $94 million in total investment, recruited 558 new businesses and created 3,200 new jobs.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Megan Stearman, URA

Image courtesy Urban Redevelopment Authority of Pittsburgh

URA seeks development proposals for Lawrenceville site, new housing expected

The Urban Redevelopment Authority of Pittsburgh is seeking development proposals for parcels located at 4620 Hatfield St. and 54 46th St., the largest footprint currently available for new housing in Lawrenceville.

The 55,230-square-foot site sits between a dense residential neighborhood and the 14-acre former Heppenstall Steel complex, which is owned by the Regional Industrial Development Corporation (RIDC), and is being redeveloped for robotics and advanced manufacturing uses. Nearby are Carnegie Mellon’s 100,000-square-foot National Robotics Engineering Consortium, and a former chocolate factory, which houses SEEGRID Corporation, and has been converted into light industrial and commercial space. Part of Lawrenceville’s vibrant 16:62 Design Zone, the area is home to Ice House Artist Studios, two grocery stores and new restaurants.

“Hatfield Street is the dividing line between residential and what was formerly industrial. There are not a lot of places in Lawrenceville where you have a clear site for sizable residential development that can offer a product missing in the market right now, which is a new house. There’s an opportunity to do something cool in terms of deisgn,” says Kelly Hoffman, with Lawrenceville Corporation, which has created design guidelines that call for projects that relate to the existing housing stock and enhance the streetscape. “We’re thinking attached townhouse style—two- or three-story single-family homes.  I think we're going to get a good response. We've expressed a preference for green elements. There’s no other new construction in Lawrenceville.”

Hoffman says the site can accommodate approximately 30 units. With a median home price that has risen by sixty-four percent since 2005, central Lawrenceville is second only to the South Side in home appreciation in the past decade. Proposals are due April 1.

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Sources: Kyra Strausman, URA; Kelly Hoffman, Lawrenceville Corporation

Image courtesy URA of Pittsburgh

Pittsburgh's Lawrenceville neighborhood unveils new signage, identity campaign

Pittsburgh’s Lawrenceville neighborhood—recently featured in The New York Times—has unveiled “History in the Remaking,” a new identity campaign spotlighting its independent and eclectic eateries, boutiques, galleries, and venues.

The $115,000 project includes the installation of five custom-made signs, two benches and 50 trashcans. Central to the locally grown effort is a new logo that conveys Lawrenceville’s historical character and creative metamorphosis. Designed by Lawrenceville resident Paul Schifino, the logo won a 2007 Pennsylvania Downtown Center award.

“People have something to rally behind. The majority of people who live and work here are evangelists, and know it’s at the forefront of doing interesting things. We’re reflecting everyone’s pride,” says Jennifer Kent with Lawrenceville Corporation.

Large gateway signs, depicting the logo in textured metal and fabricated by Lawrenceville-based McKamish, are being installed on Butler St. and Penn and Liberty Aves. A 38-foot sign will be installed in front of greenery at 40th St. Inviting metal benches and trashcans have been installed at 51st and Butler Sts. Twenty of the project’s 50 trashcans are in place. “It’s a good opportunity for public art, so it does double duty. Lawrenceville is all about keeping streets clean. We have a prototype—hopefully other neighborhoods will do this too.”

The project includes billboards, banners, promotional t-shirts and window decals, and a new website created by Lawrenceville-based Group 2 Design, Katy D. Design and art:product. “The website tells stories from people who love Lawrenceville. It’s authentic—which is the neighborhood,” adds Kent. “It would have cost more to buy off-the-shelf products or use national vendors. We’re reinforcing our identity at a lower cost.”

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Jennifer Kent, Lawrenceville Corporation

Image courtesy Lawrenceville Corporation/16:62 Design Zone

Mt. Washington CDC to unveil first comprehensive business district master plan

A new business district master plan is being unveiled by the Mt. Washington Community Development Corporation (MCDC) at a public meeting on Feb. 11.

Residents, business and property owners and developers are invited to attend the 7:00 p.m. meeting at Mt. Washington Senior Center located at 122 Virginia Ave.

The plan, which will be adopted by the end of February, marks Mt. Washington’s first comprehensive main street vision, and was supported by a $10,000 grant from Community Design Center of Pittsburgh.

Encompassing Shiloh St. and parts of Southern, Virginia, Boggs, and Bailey Aves., the plan calls for redevelopment projects, capital improvements and landscape enhancements. “We want get this out in front of the larger development  community—the idea is to come to an agreement about what kind of development can comfortably expand our business district, and attract developers. Through design, we can help people visualize what those developments can be,” says Panza. “There’s a lot of opportunity up here to make an investment and be profitable, with someone who has a good grasp of the main street model.”

At the meeting, master plan designer Pashek Associates will share 3-D models, photographic simulations and aerial plans created via Google Earth.

“We don’t have a long thoroughfare like Carson or Butler; we have loosely connected business district segments. This plan defines the beginnings, ends and gateways, and how to connect them and make it more of a cohesive village. Our topography is in our DNA, which makes us unique,” says Panza. “It’s critical to have community input. We intersect with perhaps Pittsburgh's largest tourist attraction and are ripe for development.”

Writer: Jennifer Baron
Source: Greg Panza, MWCDC

Image courtesy Mount Washington Community Development Corporation
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