“With willpower or stupidity, depending on how you look at it, I’m hoping to fill that void,” Ian Hess said of expected demand for his new store.
The property is in a primarily industrial part of the neighborhood but one that’s been garnering developer interest in recent years.
Pierce McCoy has taken a liking to ground floor spaces in downtown office buildings to give it street-level visibility.
KPMG promotes six in Richmond.
FoodUp, which launched in September as a cooperative owned by local restaurateurs, is accelerating it growth by adding a more established player in town.
Brightpoint is teaming with a Virginia Beach-based developer to build 245 apartments. The public-private structure of the project is a first for the state’s community college system.
Marketed as “an indoor wonderland,” the 55,000-square-foot venue consists of an 18-lane duckpin bowling alley, an 18-hole mini golf course, three virtual golf bays, three bars, a food hall with six restaurants, a beer garden area with 30 self-pour taps, a 200-person banquet hall and a 200-seat auditorium.
In the mind’s eye of many locals, the leafy and lively environs of Libbie and Grove avenues is a reassuringly comfortable blend of golf, gastronomy and God. While many take comfort that architectural and social change occurs slowly in such tony enclaves, in Westhampton look again.
The latest entry in BizSense’s Development Tracker puts the focus on areas of Henrico that include the arena-anchored GreenCity project and the redevelopment of Virginia Center Commons. It’s the eighth interactive map we’ve created.
Behind the proposal is Louis Salomonsky, who redeveloped the former city school in the mid-1990s.