As the city prepares to enter its next phase of reopening on Friday, Richmond businesses affected by the coronavirus pandemic, and those damaged in the wake of recent protests downtown, are set to have more options for financial assistance in coming weeks.
From the Byrd Theater to the Richmond Symphony, even in a time of pandemic, the show must go on.
The company, which already offers rafting, camping, climbing and other activities, is launching Riverside Cycling later this month.
After a spur-of-the-moment real estate deal, a Church Hill salon storefront has swapped hair for nails.
“It just seemed like a really good investment we might be able to figure out, even with all the other things we have going on,” said co-owner Herbie Abernethy.
Closing out 2019 on a high note, BizSense packed the house last week at The Sauer Center development for our final Hard Hat Happy Hour of the year, presented by Sands Anderson.
The space at the corner of West Cary and South Shields streets had been home to Woody’s Inn restaurant, but has been vacant for years.
Less than a year after rallying the city to take action on the property, a Richmond developer already active along Brookland Park Boulevard has added the corridor’s dormant theater building to his holdings in the neighborhood.
Soon after he got his law degree from the University of Richmond, Brian Pitney, now an attorney and shareholder at Sands Anderson, said he felt compelled to pick back up what he had dabbled with and left in high school art class: ceramics.
Acute Gallery opened last month at 215 W. Clay St. after more than two years of renovations on its 120-year-old building, including a gutting job and moving a staircase.