Jason Miller and Tim Torrez are working to open Crazy Rooster Brewing Co. later this year or early 2020.
Commercial Real Estate
Less than two weeks after a hastily called announcement that the proposed Navy Hill development was ready for public review, Richmond City Council is set to meet tonight in the second of two last-minute meetings to decide whether to put the $1.5 billion project’s financials to voters in a referendum in November.
“We didn’t want people to feel like it was a fight club. We wanted it to be a place people enjoyed coming, and felt more zen and calm,” said co-owner Dave Kenworthy.
A sizable strip retail center at the edge of Short Pump Town Center that’s home to a Petsmart and Tropical Smoothie is under new ownership after its previous owner lost it to foreclosure.
“I’m a second-generation Dairy Queen owner,” said franchisee Jane Blackburn. “This is something that I want to pass down to my own children.”
A New York-based real estate investment firm is investing further in Manchester with the acquisition of another apartment building.
A local fitness studio brand is closing its Church Hill location and heading to the Southside.
“This is something I’ve always dreamed of: owning a nice little place for tea,” said Theodore Akueson-Gannyi, who is preparing to open T-Caf, Salon de Thé in the city’s most sought-after neighborhood.
Two of the region’s earliest adopters of historic tax credit-fueled infill development scored an eight-figure price tag with the sale of several of their longtime holdings in Shockoe Valley.
Monday’s document dump for the proposed Navy Hill redevelopment revealed not only the $1.5 billion project’s nitty-gritty details, but also the businesses playing a part in bringing the plan to life, with several Richmond-based firms among them.