Three years after its previous effort came up short in Short Pump, a national used-car retailer that’s been revving up its local presence is now eyeing the city for one of its signature “car vending machine” towers.
A prominent downtown office complex soon will be without the meats as its owners prepare to take renovations of the property into a new phase.
A Richmond Fortune 500 is getting in on the Carytown retail scene, lighting up a vacant storefront with its new smokeless tobacco product line.
“I’m not going to say it’s going to happen by the end of the year, because I don’t want to make promises I can’t keep. But we are keenly aware of what we need to do to turn the ship in the right direction,” said the city’s Sharon Ebert.
One of the largest industrial real estate portfolios in the region is slated to change ownership early next year as part of a multibillion-dollar international acquisition.
The group plans to construct a mix of 36,000 square feet worth of retail and office space, and it’s in negotiation with Starbucks as an initial tenant, as well as several local restaurant operators.
A Henrico-based firm bought the 373-unit development, which opened to residents a year ago. The cost was $277,000 per door, the region’s largest in 12 months.
With a state-mandated deadline approaching, the backers of one of the state’s first medical marijuana facilities are kicking construction into high gear.
The run on new apartment development in the established Henrico office park continues to gain traction.
The ceremonial crane hoisting of a vintage Airstream trailer marked a milestone this week in construction of one of the new additions to the Shockoe Bottom apartment market.