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Old April 21st, 2017, 03:29 PM   #3601
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http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...achers-nurses/

Affordable housing on Newcastle rail corridor land for "key workers"

MICHAEL McGOWAN
18 Apr 2017, 6 p.m.




THE state government will set aside 30 affordable housing units on the former heavy rail corridor for “key workers” including police, nurses and teachers – but it wants the city’s council to help foot the bill.

Housing Minister Anthony Roberts on Tuesday unveiled plans first reported in the Newcastle Herald in March to provide housing for “people on moderate incomes who make up our workforce” on the now-vacant corridor between Merewether Street and the former Civic Station.

The proposal involves asking Newcastle City Council to spend $3 million of residual funding from a state and federal grant called Building Better Cities to fund the project alongside the Hunter Development Corporation.

“Unfortunately the money’s been waiting there for more than 10 years, so I’m asking the Newcastle council to come on board with us because we can’t afford to wait around 10 years to continue these affordable housing developments,” Mr Roberts said.

The Herald reported in March that Hunter Development Corporation CEO Michael Cassel had raised the idea of the council contributing the funding to build a block of affordable housing units that would then be managed by a community housing organisation.

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Old April 25th, 2017, 11:45 AM   #3602
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http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...cs=305#slide=1

Meet the interchange’s newest neighbour

CARRIE FELLNER
22 Apr 2017, 3 p.m.


It’s seven storeys high, worth $22 million and branded ‘The Millhorn’.

At least six new developments are either under construction or in the pipeline for the precinct between the Newcastle transport interchange and Throsby Street.

The latest to be unveiled by Colliers International, The Millhorn, includes 40 one- and two-bedroom apartments on Wickham Street.

The bottom floor will be devoted to commercial space and Colliers Director Dane Crawford said he expected it would eventually house “bespoke” retailers.

“I see it as likely to be a...small little cafe or a hole-in-the-wall deli,” he said.

Deposits have now been taken on all of the apartments, which are expected to be completed in late 2018. The homes have been designed by renowned architect John Streeter.

Across the road from the Millhorn will be the WestEnd, a 122-apartment development. On the next block is Bishopsgate, which will bring 37 new apartments online next year. It’s understood further projects will be announced in coming months.

Hunter director of the Property Council Andrew Fletcher said the high rise was part of a phenomenon known as “transport orientated development”.

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Old April 26th, 2017, 06:50 AM   #3603
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The anticipated construction of the Hunter Politis Project will commence shortly as the piling rig has arrived on site! With the carpark completed, the piles will begin and we will soon see the building emerge! The development offers five storeys of premium office and retail space on 12 Stewart Avenue, Newcastle West.
CKDS architects
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Old April 30th, 2017, 03:16 AM   #3604
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http://www.newcastle.nsw.gov.au/geta...spx?lang=en-AU

wickham master plan
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Old May 2nd, 2017, 11:26 AM   #3605
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Final piece of jigsaw sells

CARRIE FELLNER

1 May 2017, 11 a.m.


Mall Municipal building at 164 Hunter Street to be auctioned by Colliers International

A building in pole position to reap the benefits of the $500 million Hunter Street mall redevelopment will go under the hammer on Thursday.

The heritage-listed Municipal building, facing the site of the old Queens Wharf rail bridge, will be auctioned by Colliers International.

It is expected to sell for in the vicinity of $2.5 million.

The building at 164 Hunter Street originally formed part of the overall mall site owned by Urbangrowth and the GPT Group.

However during the master planning process, two buildings – the Municipal building and a neighbouring building at 152 Hunter Street – were deemed surplus to needs. They were broken off and sold to a private buyer who is offloading the former.

Colliers International executive Michael Chapman said it was an opportunity for a buyer to capitalise on the investment in the precinct.

“It is directly opposite the development owned by Iris Capital, which will see 600-700 units delivered over between three and five years,” he said. “Then there will be the high street retail on the ground floor.”

The building is zoned mixed-use and has a 20 metre height limit. A week before the auction, Mr Chapman had fielded 67 inquiries.

“We’ve had commercial investors, owner-occupiers, student accommodation operators and residential developers interested,” he said.

“We had someone looking at putting an additional floor on the building to create a penthouse while leasing the balance of the space.”

HALF A MILLION FOR DARK HORSE

A building housing one of Wickham’s most popular coffee haunts has changed hands for $555,000.

The strata unit on Greenway Street is currently split into two tenancies, with the Dark Horse Espresso cafe in the front tenancy and the rear owner-occupied by a hairdressing salon.

Another hairdressing firm has purchased the building and plans to occupy the salon once the lease-back term of the current owners ends. The cafe will stay on in the front tenancy.

“This completes a run of four properties in a row we have sold in this Greenway Street complex,” said agent Jason Morris of Raine and Horne Commercial.

“We believe it’s been popular for its funky village-type feel and proximity to the CBD and the harbour.”

http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...-sells/?cs=305

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Old May 10th, 2017, 11:48 PM   #3606
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CULS MEGA UPDATE!!!

may7 photo updates
lots happening

Westend





not sure whats happening here?


Aero




uni looks great


Herald site




ARENA just about done


116 parry st
ive measured existing building at exactly 30m high



Luminaire site Charlestown
still no action
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Old May 11th, 2017, 10:51 AM   #3607
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Newcastle rail line corridor housing: Shop-top housing, plazas in rail corridor plan
Matt Carr
Matt [email protected]

10 May 2017, 11 a.m.

A PUBLIC square at the end of Darby Street, a link between the Civic Theatre and Honeysuckle with a smattering of shop-top housing in the smallest gap.

Welcome to Newcastle’s former rail corridor between Watt Street and Worth Place under a planning agreement that offers the broadest picture yet of how the former train line land will be transformed.

The plan was put before councillors on Tuesday night in a bid to get it on public exhibition and gauge community sentiment.

Greens and Labor councillors instead successfully moved to leave the document on the table until a report requested in October could answer questions about traffic and public transport in the CBD.

Lord Mayor Nuatali Nelmes told the meeting she believed it was the right move.

“I believe it’s pertinent that we find out where that is up to before we go out to the public,” she said.

But the decision has been slammed by the Property Council of Australia and several councillors, who claim it creates needless delays.

Property Council Hunter director Andrew Fletcher said it was the second time in two weeks the same voting bloc had held up progress.

“Two weeks ago they refused a 30-unit, inner-city affordable housing project reserved for key workers, and last night they robbed the community of a chance to have their say on the former rail corridor this year,” he said.

“It sends shockwaves through the investment community every time they put the NSW government’s vision for Newcastle on ice.

“Councillors are not being asked to give a final stamp of approval – this is about moving on with the process and the next round of community consultation.”

Liberal Brad Luke, one of four councillors who voted against letting it sit, said the decision was an unnecessary delay.

“This just proves that the council still avoids any decisions that might help Newcastle progress,” he said.

The voluntary planning agreement, in conjunction with the Hunter Development Corporation and UrbanGrowth NSW, is the next step in rezoning the former corridor for its mooted future uses.

If ultimately approved, the plan would create several new precincts where the trains once ran. Darby Street would pool into a plaza opposite where it strikes Hunter Street to create a link through to Argyle Street.

Nearby, sitting at the top of Crown Street, a small scattering of shop-top housing similar to that in the Hunter Street mall could be built bordering onto green space running east towards the Market Street lawn.

The housing proposal drew criticism from the Urban Design Consultative Group, who argued it was “not attractive for residential uses.”

A council report argued shading over the site, road access and a nearby light rail stop shut down considered uses like ball courts, parking and open space.

A widened Civic Lane would help connect Hunter Street and Honeysuckle around the former station, which could undergo “partial or full demolition”.

Documents make it clear no firm decision on its future has been made and a separate approval would be required before anything happened to the buildings.

Labor councillor Declan Clausen moved the motion to set the plan aside on Tuesday.

Under that move, the council will prepare a community engagement plan for when the plans do reach public exhibition as well as seek to lift the 5 per cent minimum cap on the portion of affordable housing in the rail corridor changes.

“There needs to be a discussion with the other parties to the agreement about that figure,” he said. “Five per cent is not enough.”

Speaking after the meeting, independent councillor Andrea Rufo said he believed some people would be frustrated they couldn’t comment on the plan yet.

“All we were voting on was putting the item on public exhibition for a 28-day period,” he said. “The report councillors were asking for is being worked on. Why not vote it through and ask for an update?”

http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...cs=303#slide=1
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Old May 11th, 2017, 10:59 AM   #3608
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164 Hunter Street Municipal building sells for $3.275 million to mystery buyer at auction.
CARRIE FELLNER

10 May 2017, 12:43 p.m.

A MYSTERY BUYER has purchased the historic Municipal building in the heart of Hunter Street mall.

The buyer shelled out $3.275 million at auction – smashing agents’ expectations – for the building at 164 Hunter Street.

However while Colliers International executive Michael Chapman would confirm the successful buyer was from Sydney, he was unable to disclose their identity.

“Everyone was very pleased with the result, the vendor, the auctioneer and the purchaser,” Mr Chapman said.

The buyer’s plans for the site would be revealed “in the back half of this year”.

The Herald previously reported that the building was originally part of the $500 million redevelopment of the mall. However it was deemed surplus to needs and sold off separately.

It has been expected to sell for in the vicinity of $2.5 million.

“We had nineteen bids overall between three parties,” Mr Chapman said.

“[The under-bidder] went all the way to $3.250 million...they were disappointed of course. It was a pretty unique offering.”

http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...ilding/?cs=303
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Old May 20th, 2017, 01:30 PM   #3609
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Newcastle: Broadmeadow plan could include new entertainment centre

MICHAEL McGOWAN
19 May 2017, 10:30 p.m.

[B]
THE NSW government’s long-awaited concept plan for the future of Broadmeadow could include a new entertainment centre, an international aquatic complex and residential and commercial housing developments.

But the final plan, which the government says is yet to be presented to cabinet, remains a tightly-guarded secret, with key stakeholders in Newcastle saying they haven’t been told what it will look like when it’s made public.

The government first announced that it would develop a ‘stadia strategy’ to focus future spending on the venues it controls, including Hunter Stadium, in 2012.

It would include a master plan covering the Newcastle Entertainment Centre and Showground, District Park and other government land.

But according to multiple sources familiar with discussions about the plan’s design, the government’s ideas have centered on proposals to relocate the Newcastle Harness Racing Club and, potentially, the Newcastle Showgrounds.

What would replace them is still subject to considerable uncertainty, but the Newcastle Herald understands everything from residential housing and accommodation to a new entertainment centre have been considered.


The major sticking point so far though has been what to do with the existing tenants if the sites are redeveloped.

The Newcastle Harness Racing Club has a lease on the paceway until at least 2027 and in April the Herald revealed club chairman Jim Bell had been told of “rumours of discussions at a higher level” about moving but that it wouldn’t leave before its lease was up unless a suitable home was found for it.

Similarly, Showground users like the Show Association and the Newcastle Farmers Markets – the latter is the biggest and most regular drawcard to the area – would need to be taken care of.

The Herald spoke to people familiar with discussions about the issue who said the idea of relocating the trotting track to Maitland had been discussed.

When it’s released the concept plan is also likely to include details on the training centre of excellence that the Newcastle Knights have been pushing for at the site.

It’s also understood that a new entertainment centre has been part of the planning for the precinct.

Other proposals, including an aquatic centre that would support the push by Newcastle Lord Mayor Nuatali Nelmes for the precinct’s redevelopment to be tied up with a bid for the Commonwealth Games.


Support for the redevelopment of the showground and trotting track is based on the perceived under-utilisation of some of the only large undeveloped land in an inner-suburbs of Newcastle that has been identified as a key growth area by the state government.

Angus Rose, an urban designer at dwp, said the two sites, as well as the former Jemena Gas Works, were “large pieces of land that aren’t doing a lot for the community” and said he believed part of the plan should include residential housing.

He said there was potential to market Broadmeadow as Newcastle’s answer to Sydney Olympic Park.


http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...centre/?cs=305

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Old May 20th, 2017, 01:31 PM   #3610
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Signal box development application lodged with Newcastle Council for $2.9 million renovation

CARRIE FELLNER
19 May 2017, 7:30 a.m.




Newcastle’s old signal box will become an “iconic destination” and “magnet for activity” on the former rail corridor, under plans for the historic building lodged with Newcastle Council.

For nearly 80 years, a switch gear in the signal box was used to guide the passage of trains in and out of Newcastle station.

If state government plans are approved, the gear will become a centerpiece of the refurbished building, illuminated “floating in space” in its original cast iron frame.

The building’s use would change from railway infrastructure to commercial, but its future would hinge on the tenant that takes it over.

The $2.9 million worth of works on public exhibition would see the demolition of “non-significant” parts of the interior, include the timber floor on level one.

Sections of the wall would be demolished to create new openings, but the timber windows and door, brickwork and spiral staircase would be repaired and retained. Interpretive signage would be posted on the walls.

Once renovated, the building would offer about 75 square metres of floor space on the ground level and 15 square metres on the first floor.

It’s anticipated it would be open 7am to 10pm, seven days a week. It could accommodate up to 50 people at any one time, including four full-time employees.

The works would also take in a vacant building and toilet block to the west of the signal box.

Paving and tree planting around the buildings would create a plaza, to be occasionally used for markets.

It would be complemented by a water fountain, seating and a new pedestrian footpath connecting Scott Street to Wharf Road.

A separate rezoning application lodged last year with council would see the signal box designated for public recreation, meaning it could be used for information and education facilities, a kiosk, markets, a cafe or restaurant.

"The current application seeks to deliver the refurbished signal box as a shell building,” the development application said. “A future tenant may require further fit-out works that may be subject to a separate first-use DA.”

The signal box is state heritage-listed but a management plan submitted to the Office of Environment and Heritage has received conditional approval.

The DA said when the signal box was constructed, it was “technologically advanced for its time.”

"From its construction in 1936 to its closure in 2014, the Newcastle signal box was an active mechanism at the heart of the bustling Newcastle train station precinct,” it said. “The proposal … breathes new life (and importantly public life), into the once energetic but now dormant structure.”

http://www.theherald.com.au/story/46...future/?cs=305
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Old May 24th, 2017, 01:55 PM   #3611
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UoN NeW Space:















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RoarRa, Cell.Phone, nOchAos, upwards, fro and 1 others liked this post
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Old May 25th, 2017, 10:44 PM   #3612
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It's a great development
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Old May 27th, 2017, 05:28 PM   #3613
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New crane went up today on the Politis Project on Stewart Avenue, thats three total within three blocks of each other. Looking very busy In the West End.
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Old May 28th, 2017, 04:31 AM   #3614
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got any pics this thread seems to lack pics
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Old May 28th, 2017, 09:58 AM   #3615
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^i did a mega update with may7 aerials for most developments uc.
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Old May 29th, 2017, 07:36 AM   #3616
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Christchurch 32m tower reopens
http://www.nbnnews.com.au/2017/05/28...to-the-public/
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Old June 4th, 2017, 03:15 PM   #3617
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Project Update

I managed to get around Newcastle this weekend and snap some updates of some of the main development sites.

Wickham Interchange - Moving along nicely, I do feel like the design does look quiet much like a poor mans Southern Cross Station, the red cladding isn't doing much for me either, hopefully it will at least be functional and used quiet regularly once completed.













West End Apartments - First tower rising nicely, seems as though tower two might be underway shortly.











Bishops Gate - Looks as though there has been a bit of excavation activity, not quiet sure how long until proper construction will start. I've done some regular drive by's and there is always a little bit of activity on this site. Hopefully not too long until something major happens.









Millhorn - Site has been cleared with fencing up, looks to of been pretty still the last couple of weeks.







Student Accomodation - This has been spoken about for years and years, its great to see something is finally happening.









New Units - For sale right behind West End and across from Millhorn. This area around the train station is going to be quiet dense after all these apartments come online.



Holiday Inn Express Hotel - This project being constructed by Taylor Group has just began construction, apparently expected completion mid of next year. I actually had a friend of a friend who works for Taylor Group confirm this.









Unknown Highrise - This hit the news a while back during the sale of this whole block of land on the corner of King Street and Stewart Avenue. Not sure if this exact scheme will be going ahead, however there has been a little bit of activity on the site, I think maybe some grouting works have been completed. The whole site has been demolished from the Hunter Street frontage right back to King Street, so this will be a massive development.







Pilotis - Couple of renders have been posted quite recently on this forum, here is some construction updates. This is the newest crane to hit the skyline in Newcastle, went up last week, right near the Aero and West End cranes, It's quiet a site when driving in through Wickham.





Aero- One more floor to go until it is topped out, has gone up surprisingly quickly considering the West End Apartments has been under construction for almost double the time.





Highpoint (Previously Luminaire, Charlestown) - Exciting to see fencing going up around the site with advertising to a website where you can inquire about units. Hopefully it won't be too long until we see some solid activity happening on this site, would be exciting for Charlestown to have some more height happening as it is such a major hub for the region.







I also drove around to The Herald site, not much change since my last update on that site, most of the activity is happening in the West. If I can help it I will try and post more updates as I can, been flat out balancing final year of my degree and work, just let me know if there is anything you want to see.
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Old June 5th, 2017, 01:24 AM   #3618
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Great stuff! Looks like I need to plan another visit yo Newcastle.
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Old June 6th, 2017, 01:45 AM   #3619
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awesome update cellphone. lots happening. only to get busier
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Old June 12th, 2017, 02:36 PM   #3620
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GWH Build unveils Highpoint Charlestown
12 Jun 2017, 11:30 a.m.
Track record: GWH Build's Highpoint Charlestown follows its other sold-out projects currently being built, Aero Newcastle, SOHO Central Islington and Waterview Belmont.

Track record: GWH Build's Highpoint Charlestown follows its other sold-out projects currently being built, Aero Newcastle, SOHO Central Islington and Waterview Belmont.
Local Business
[Business Listings]

AN apartment block to be built opposite Charlestown Square will offer one of the highest vantage points in the city to enjoy 360 degree views across the region.

Newcastle developer and builder GWH Build has unveiled its newest project, Highpoint Charlestown, which will comprise 68 apartments over 16 levels.

Assistant development manager Ben Towers said the building would be 53 metres tall and located on the corner of the Pacific Highway and Charles Street, a spot about 101 metres above sea level.

“This will probably be the highest place to live in the Newcastle and Lake Macquarie area, apart from the mountains, hence the name,” Mr Towers said.

“The views are amazing, you’ll be able to see all the way into town, to the mountain ranges to the west and the Pacific Ocean to the east.”

Colliers International has opened a display suite on the Pacific Highway and is offering bookings to discuss the one, two and three bedroom apartments, which will sell from $385,000; $485,000 and $750,000. Listing agent Dane Crawford said the majority of the apartments would be larger than their Newcastle equivalents.

Mr Towers said the marketing campaign would target local and Sydney buyers and be centered around convenience, location and price.

“There’s a lot going on in the Newcastle CBD but not everyone wants to live in the CBD,” he said. “If you buy in Wickham for example, you’ve still got to get in your car or walk to Marketown.

“Charlestown is a CBD outside of the CBD, like Chatswood or Parramatta.

“You’re still in a central location, an entertainment precinct, within walking distance to services.”

Development manager Michael Noonan said construction would start around the end of the year and take 18 months to complete.

“We expect the top levels will be owner occupiers and the rest will be split between investors, first home buyers and downsizers currently living around the lake,” he said.

GWH Build will also start construction in coming months on Centrale Broadmeadow, which will offer 40 boutique apartments – with balconies or courtyards –in a four-storey building with a communal rooftop on the corner of Brunker Road and Awaba Road.

It was released to the market in April and is 30 per cent sold, including all the three bedroom apartments and the entire ground floor. Walkom has a display suite on Beaumont Street offering an insight into the project. One bedroom apartments start from $375,000 and two bedrooms from $519,000.

http://www.theherald.com.au/story/47...h-life/?cs=305
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