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Old April 13th, 2008, 07:52 PM   #1781
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NW Ohio Forensic Lab Development News

Deleted due to Toledo Blade's request.
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Old April 15th, 2008, 04:03 AM   #1782
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Does anybody know what's going up on Talmadge right next to where Smokey Bones used to be?
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Old April 15th, 2008, 10:49 AM   #1783
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Got out n did some walleye fishin down at Orleans park in Perrysburg yesterday got two 20 inch jacks in about 4 hours fishin..... not complainin even tho the water was up about 2 feet. Anyway on the way out there we passed whatever is going on near Pilkington on miami st. I know it was talked about before in here.. Some sort of 5th 3rd project? Whatever it is theres been a lot of dirt moved and sewers are being put in/completed in some areas.......

Also found a site/article about Savage halls renovation.... lost it cuz my computer froze but theres a pic on the site from march 30? And the inside is tore up... Looks like it should be on schedule
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Old April 15th, 2008, 02:30 PM   #1784
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Quote:
Originally Posted by southsider View Post
Does anybody know what's going up on Talmadge right next to where Smokey Bones used to be?
I believe it is another strip mall-like development and I'm quite surprised a restaurant or retail hasn't bought up the former Smokey Bones property unless they didn't care for the "rustic" exterior design of the building.
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Old April 15th, 2008, 02:32 PM   #1785
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The Miami street project that is financed by Fifth Third Bank is a waterfront housing developments with commercial zoning on the Toledo/Rossford line. The entire property was a former brownfield which will now be put to use for residential/commercial purposes.
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Old April 15th, 2008, 02:36 PM   #1786
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Northwest Ohio Science & Tech Corridor Development

Boo-hoo...get over it ya Wood County hicks! We have no business as a government entity to be leasing or renting properties (a waste of tax-payer's money IMHO) and it makes so much sense to house the labs (or any government entity) in a state-owned property and close by the UT Health-Science Campus.
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Old April 15th, 2008, 02:37 PM   #1787
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Tiffin: Seneca Courthouse Development News

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Old April 15th, 2008, 02:38 PM   #1788
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Northwest Ohio Science & Tech Corridor Development

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Old April 15th, 2008, 02:44 PM   #1789
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Downtown Arena UPDATE!!!!

WOW! The downtown arena project is coming along quite nicely!



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Old April 15th, 2008, 08:13 PM   #1790
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Port Clinton: Water Works Park Development Update

Developer backs out of waterfront deal
By CATHARINE HADLEY Staff writer
Posted on The News-Messenger website 4-15-2008


PORT CLINTON -- The Puller Group of Indiana is no longer planning to pursue development at the city's Water Works Park.

Port Clinton Mayor Debbie Hymore-Tester held a press conference Monday afternoon to announce the developer has pulled out of the negotiations to build an indoor waterpark, hotel and conference center on the site.

"The Pullers contacted me Friday afternoon," the mayor said. "They felt that it was time to move on." Hymore-Tester said she let members of City Council and city government know about the decision.

"We just couldn't come to an agreement. That's what it boiled down to," the mayor said. "We just couldn't come to terms."
Residents have seen a contentious developer selection process, two referendums placed on November's ballot -- one of which was rendered a non-issue when the ordinance on which it was based was rescinded -- heated campaigns on both sides of the issue of re-zoning the park and objections over the cost of negotiations.

"I'm sure there are going to be a lot of people who are disappointed and there are going to be some people who are going to be very happy that never wanted anything built down there," Hymore-Tester said.

She said the negotiating team will now send requests for qualifications to other developers. "Our negotiating team will meet and go over our options and see where we're going to go from there," Hymore-Tester said.

The mayor said she has not been in contact with the Stonehenge company of Gahanna, which expressed interested in building condominiums, shops and office space on the property.

"We already know what we want on the site," she said, after saying she would still like to see a hotel and indoor waterpark on Water Works Park.

"That's what we'd like to see there, yes, but we'll take other suggestions," she said.

The mayor said she thinks money spent on the process so far has not been wasted. "I don't think it's a dead end. We got the feasibility study. We got the marketability study done. Those are all plusses," she said.

Also at the press conference, Safety-Service Director Robert Berner said he thought the city spent money to get some questions answered, and those answers can be applied to the next developer. "I think our goal is to get the project more site-ready, shovel-ready," Berner said.

According to Berner, the Puller Group walked away from the project because of dissatisfaction with Tax Increment Financing.

"They felt that they could finance and they could do a lot of this project with a TIF," Berner said. "It has to go toward infrastructure, public improvements."

Berner said in other states, TIF can be used in different ways but in this case it could only have been used for sewers, a marina or a pedestrian thoroughfare.

"Their comments repeatedly were, 'How much can we get with the TIF?', and our answer was, 'Nothing,'" Berner said.

"I'm glad that Puller had the foresight to pull out now," said City Council President Linda Hartlaub.

She said she thought the city is in a better position than it was before it began looking for a developer.

"The people of Port Clinton voted 'yes' on the zoning, so the people of Port Clinton want us to move forward on developing that area," she said.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:39 PM   #1791
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Rossford: Bass Pro Shops Development Update

Bass Pro building nearly finished
By Justin R. Kalmes
Toledo Free Press Managing Editor [email protected]


ROSSFORD — It's not often an artist is given 150,000 square feet of canvas with which to work, but that's the case for painter Denny Burkhart.

The Wrightsville, Pa., resident is one of about six independent artists contracted to paint giant murals throughout the new Bass Pro Shops sporting goods store being built near the intersection of Interstate 75 and the Ohio Turnpike. Burkhart's job: Examine photographs of area nature settings and use them as inspiration to turn the store's walls into works of art.

“More times than not it's just a general feel that they give you and than it's a matter of trust,” Burkhart said April 14 while finishing work on an underwater scene.

Burkhart's work is a small piece of the overall look and feel of Bass Pro's vast interior. From front to back, side to side and top to bottom, visitors won't be able to walk far across the 4,563 yards of concrete surface throughout the building without encountering some detail or scene that reflects the outdoors.

“The way they look at it is, it's not just a store, it's a museum,” said Tony Hujik, project engineer for Rudolph/Libbe, the construction firm contracted to build the structure.

Upon entering Bass Pro, visitors will be greeted by 60-foot pine logs wrapped around the building's steel support columns that lead the way to a faux-stone cliff that includes a waterfall, pond and freshwater aquarium that will hold more than 20,000 gallons of water. The store's focal point, the cliff scene, includes several wildlife mounts of animals such as deer, elk, wolves, moose and a cougar. A footbridge beneath the waterfall crosses what will eventually be a holding pond.

Also near the store's entrance is a massive fireplace built with large stones that were shipped from Oklahoma. Rudolph/Libbe masons assembled the structure, Hujik said.

“Typically they have to tear it down two or three times to get the look that they want, and we did it in one shot,” he said.

Several decorative pieces that give Bass Pro its “signature” look were shipped from the company's fabrication shop in Missouri, such as the approximately 100-log structure that surrounds the building's main doors.

Each section of guardrail on the store's second level includes a two- or three-dimensional nature scene.

Even the store's concrete flooring contains some kind of artwork at various points throughout the structure. The surface features etchings made using a hand grinder, metal inlays in the shape of wildlife or animal tracks stamped into it.

Such features make the Bass Pro project unlike any other on which Hujik has worked, he said.

“It's really different in the grand scheme of things because of the detail -— things you can't find on any other job,” Hujik said.

Other notable features inside Bass Pro include two interactive shooting arcades, a deli that will include sandwich, ice cream and fudge shops, a seminar room that may be rented for outdoor education workshops and a 30-yard live-fire archery range.

Be it door hardware, siding or the store's two glass-paneled elevators, many of the buildings elements are trimmed with reclaimed barn wood, fiberglass logs, stamped tin, bark shingles or cedar-based siding.

“Everything is about looks,” Hujik said. “They like that whole rustic look.”

The team entirely made up of union contractors from Northwest Ohio and Southeast Michigan will turn the building over to Bass Pro May 15, Hujik said. As of April 14, he estimated 85 percent of construction was complete.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:42 PM   #1792
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Solar Tech Boom: Xunlight Corp. Development

Xunlight burns bright for UT licensing, tech transfer program
By Duane Ramsey
Senior Business Writer [email protected]


Professor Xunming Deng and Xunlight Corp. have served as role models of how licensing and technology transfer at UT is supposed to work, university officials said.
Deng, a professor of physics at UT, and the 45 employees at Xunlight are working to make some of the most advanced solar panels produced in the country. The technology for the solar panels evolved from research Deng conducted, licensed and patented through the UT Tech Transfer Office.

“Dr. Deng has gotten a tremendous amount of third-party validation, and his success is invaluable as we hold him up to other UT researchers to highlight the type of spin-off companies they can create,” said Daniel Kory, associate vice president for technology transfer at UT.

Kory, Deng and Liwei Xu from Xunlight recently met in UT President Dr. Lloyd Jacobs' office to sign a transfer of equity agreement, giving UT a stronger financial stake in the future of Deng's booming business at Xunlight's new manufacturing facility in Toledo.

“The strong partnership with UT is very critical for Xunlight's commercialization process. The transfer of the company's equity to UT strengthens the ties of both entities,” Deng said. “For UT, the ownership of equity could lead to a significant financial return when Xunlight goes with an initial public offering [of stock].”

Xunlight reflects the best of UT's regional economic development efforts, Kory said. It is a subsidiary of Midwest OptoElectronics Inc., which Deng began in the UT incubator facility.

“Not only is Xunlight a company that helps solidify a photovoltaic cluster in Northwest Ohio, it is also employing highly educated employees, many engineers and physicists from UT in a high-tech industry we're trying to grow in this region,” Kory said.

As researchers try to get their businesses started, Kory said, UT has established incubation facilities and policies to help foster that initial growth. Once various levels of financial success are achieved, the university assumes more equity in the company.

Xunlight is developing its manufacturing facility in Toledo with hopes to begin full production of the thin-cell solar panels late this year or early in 2009, Deng said.

“We are realizing our goals with Xunlight after many years of research and hard work,” said Xu, Deng's wife who also serves as the company's vice president of administration and finance.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:43 PM   #1793
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Future Economy: Toledo Technology Boom

Two studies rank UT among nation's best
By Duane Ramsey
Senior Business Writer [email protected]


Two independent sources have ranked UT nationally among the top 10 universities in licensing technology and launching start-up companies.

One study ranked UT third in the country among universities for startup companies formed per $1 million of funding. Among universities executing licenses, UT ranked sixth; it ranked seventh in launching startup companies when taking research expenditures into account, according to another study.

The rankings were announced in San Diego at the recent annual meeting of the Association of University Technology Managers (AUTM).

“I knew we were productive, but I didn't realize we were in the top 10. It felt good to be recognized among our peers from around the world,” said Daniel Kory, associate vice president for technology transfer at UT.

The rankings were determined by separate research presented at the AUTM convention.

Brigham Young University (BYU) revealed the No. 3 ranking for startup companies in a presentation. The schools that ranked ahead of UT were BYU and the University of North Carolina.

The No. 6 and No. 7 rankings were determined in calculations by Innovation Associates, an economic development consulting firm based in Reston, Va.

“I am very pleased with the two reports that show UT is a national leader in technology transfer and commercialization,” said Frank Calzonetti, vice president for research development at UT. “This underscores the fact that we are doing an effective job of pulling technology out of the institution and implementing our goal to create an exemplary tech-transfer pathway.”

The report by Innovation Associates showed universities with more modest research budgets and those located in more economically challenged areas are becoming increasingly successful in technology transfer and commercialization.

Academic institutions such as BYU, UT, Iowa State and the University of Akron are more productive in executing licenses and launching startups than some better-known research institutions like Stanford, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the University of Michigan, said Innovation Associates President Diane Palmintera.

Rankings in both presentations were calculated before UT's merger with the Medical University of Ohio in 2006, Kory said.

“With the merger and recent additions of some new employees, we are poised for continued, accelerated growth in technology transfer at UT,” he said.

Kory heads a small staff in UT's Office of Technology Transfer and Commercialization, which added two new members in 2007.

Mark Fox, who serves as a technology associate, is becoming familiar with UT's entire research enterprise and is working directly with faculty members to identify new inventions and create new invention disclosures.

Samuel Giles, who works as a licensing associate, works with inventors and researchers at UT to license new technologies and patent new inventions.

Stephen Snider serves as director of licensing and contracts.

Sandy Rhoades, the intellectual property administrator, manages the prosecution activities and maintains a history of the more than 300 issued and pending patents at UT. She also manages the accounting for receivables and payables with its law firms, licensees and UT inventors.

The university has launched numerous startup companies including First Solar, a manufacturer of solar panels in Perrysburg, and Xunlight Corp., a thin-film solar cell manufacturer in Toledo.

Earlier this year, ADS Biotechnology Corp. signed a licensing agreement with UT to develop and market a pharmaceutical product invented by a group of UT researchers.

One of the latest start-ups to emerge from UT is SuGanit Systems founded by Praveen Paripati, who, along with three faculty members from the UT colleges of engineering and arts and sciences, is commercializing research and technology for the latest generation of ethanol. Paripati worked with UT Tech Transfer on the licensing of the research and technology for the business that will operate out of the UT Incubator facility on the university's main campus.

Paripati said he chose to locate the business there because ongoing research is being conducted at UT. He is also working with the Regional Growth Partnership to establish the business, which will seek funding in the near future.

Earlier this year, ADS Biotechnology Corp. signed a licensing agreement with UT to develop and market a pharmaceutical product invented by a group of UT researchers.

One of the latest startups to emerge from UT is SuGanit Systems founded by Praveen Paripati, who, along with three faculty members from the UT colleges of engineering and arts and sciences, is commercializing research and technology for the latest generation of ethanol. Paripati worked with UT Tech Transfer on the licensing of the research and technology for the business that will operate out of the UT Incubator facility on the university's main campus.

Paripati said he chose to locate the business there because ongoing research is being conducted at UT. He is also working with the Regional Growth Partnership to establish the business, which will seek funding in the near future.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:45 PM   #1794
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Monclova Township: JAC Products Inc. News

Deleted due to Toledo Blade's request.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:47 PM   #1795
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Tiffin: Seneca County Courthouse Development

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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:48 PM   #1796
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MLK Jr. Bridge Development Update

Deleted due to Toledo Blade's request.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 07:54 PM   #1797
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Lucas Co. Regional Economic Strategy Update

LCIC to Employ New Strategy
Water, UT Alumni Key Components
Posted on WSPD 1370AM Newsradio 4-18-2008


The Lucas County Improvement Corporation unveils a new economic development strategy. Newstalk 1370 WSPD's Kevin Milliken has details. LCIC's interim executive director intends to use water as a weapon in the economic development wars-- he'd like to attract businesses from water-starved cities like Atlanta.

The agency also plans to tap into a network of alumni from the University of Toledo-- hoping for tips and referrals on business expansion plans across the country.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 10:52 PM   #1798
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Warehouse District Snapshots

I was trying out my brand new camera HP Photosmart M547 today around the neighborhood.

View of St. Clair looking north:


Mount Patrol stable on St. Clair:


Redeveloped Toledo Heater Building on St. Clair ready for tenants:


Art Studio with a dragon sculpture and new architect office (right):



Fifth Third Field with a ballgame tonight:



Snapshot from Fifth Third Field ticket booth:


Former Durty Bird now Legend's along with a proposed residential lofts, retail space and art gallery:



Berdan Building on Washington and Huron Street--please redevelop ME!!!!:


Huron Street View looking north with Sam Okun Produce:



Former Brenda Body Shop soon-to-be Pizza Papalis:


Monroe/Huron Block Redevelopment:


Redeveloping Hannon's Block Building on Monroe/Erie:



FOR SALE which you can buy this building and redevelop it--located Monroe & Erie Street across from Hannon's Block Building:


FOR SALE #2 which you can buy this building and redevelop it--located on Monroe in between Huron & Erie and it's next to the AT&T Building:


Communica Marketing Building:
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Old April 19th, 2008, 10:59 PM   #1799
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ABLE Headquarters Redevelopment Snapshots




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Posted on the City of Toledo website 4-11-2008:
Once the façade program is completed, the building on 140 North Huron will house the non-profit law firms of Advocates for Basic Legal Equality, Inc. and Legal Aid of Western Ohio, Inc. The renovation plans will focus on the preservation of the architectural highlights of this 1926 building. Plans include gutting interior to exterior walls, ceilings and floors, as well as form-poured concrete walls, floors and roof and red brick exterior. Usable features, such as stairwell and an elevator shaft will be saved.

The ABLE project will preserve the architectural beauty of the building, while incorporating modern design concepts to ensure a green and environmentally friendly structure in the heart of Downtown Toledo.

This 35,000 square feet building will serve as a regional facility to enhance community services and support for client and community groups and private attorneys.
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Old April 19th, 2008, 11:02 PM   #1800
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Downtown Arena Snapshots

Looking from the southwest of the ongoing arena construction on Jefferson/Huron Streets:


Looking from Huron Streets facing east next to the Lake Erie Building:


Looking from Superior/Madison Streets facing south next to the Key Bank building:
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