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Old April 21st, 2006, 08:36 AM   #21
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To learn even more about what's changing in Omaha go to:

http://www.omaha.com/index.php?u_np=...=528&u_xid=948

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Old April 21st, 2006, 04:48 PM   #22
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I love the "Old Market" area, it's one of the best cohesive, warehouse district,
redevelopments in the Midwest.

I am glad to see more dynamic, dignified, bridge designs
for spanning the Missouri over to Council Bluffs. Crossing a river is an event,
crossing the Missouri (longest river in the U.S.) to another state, should be monumental and iconic.
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Old April 21st, 2006, 04:55 PM   #23
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Thanks for the updates eomaha! I don't get a chance to make it to your site much, so it's nice to see everything recapped right here. The Paxton renovation is looking awesome. When that building sat vacant, is single handidly gave negative impressions of downtown Omaha because of its visible location. Now it's a building the city can be proud of again.

Can't stop looking at that Wall Street Tower rendering, and I'm anxious to see when we'll be getting our version in Des Moines.
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Old April 21st, 2006, 06:20 PM   #24
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Historybuffer, the Old Market has really anchored all the interest in downtown residential. I hate to think where we'd be without it today.

And my pleasure Ryan... hopefully Townsend's contribution to Des Moines will be just a tiny bit smaller (we have alot of ground to make up on you guys you know) I'm sure life likely won't allow you to make it to the forum meet later this yet, but you'll be interested to know we're considering getting a bus to shuttle us around (hopefully this won't be used as a cue to post any embarrassing photos).

By the way, I love that new Gateway West building... we need something like that among the brick and mortar in Omaha as well.

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Old May 14th, 2006, 05:14 PM   #25
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North Downtown hotels

The new North Downtown district is getting a boost with three new hotels which will add another 365 rooms... bringing the downtown total to at least 2,600 (almost 1,200 within 2 blocks of the convention center). This following the cities commitment of $8.4 million in tax incentives.


Rendering of the 6 story Holiday Inn proposal which includes street level retail space (and in indoor water park no less). The other two hotels will include a six-story Homewood Suites and four-story Hampton Inn. All of the hotels will be built immediately adjacent Cuming Street with parking to the rear. The Holiday Inn will be connected via a 'sky bridge' to the existing inPlay entertainment center.

Existing Tip Top building and inPlay entertainment center in North Downtown... hotels will be built in close proximity


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Old May 14th, 2006, 05:19 PM   #26
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Aksarben Village upate

Some Aksarben Village renderings (albeit somewhat poor quality) have surfaced from Omaha planning department documents... but seem to support the intents of the developers (and desires of the city) to make this a dense, pedestrian oriented district (for those unfamiliar with the project... Aksarben Village is the re-development of what was once a horse race track in central Omaha).














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Old May 14th, 2006, 05:25 PM   #27
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Missouri River spanning pedestrian bridge

The Missouri River spanning pedestrian bridge is really picking up steam now... the mayor has selected the following design proposal (an architecture/contracting team from KC) and construction is projected to start late this year. You can find some nifty video animations at the following address: http://www.wowt.com/home/headlines/2786071.html













World Herald story:

Quote:
Mayor chooses bridge design

Construction could begin this fall on the 200-foot-tall twin spires to suspend the long-delayed pedestrian bridge over the Missouri River.

More than nine years after the idea first surfaced, six years after federal funding was secured and two years after the original plan collapsed due to finances, Mayor Mike Fahey selected a team to build the 3,000-foot span.

"It has been a long journey with its share of advancements and setbacks to get to this point," Fahey said in making his selection from among the three proposals.

The $22 million span will connect nearly 150 miles of bike and pedestrian paths that stretch from south of Blair through Council Bluffs and Iowa to the Missouri border.

An aggressive construction schedule sets a completion date for November 2008 for the span that will sparkle at night as part of the Omaha skyline. Federal permits and environmental studies must be completed before construction crews can begin work.

From the beginning, the bridge sparked debate over whether the project, which is largely funded with federal money, is a proper expenditure or a classic example of a pork-barrel project. The project also will receive some state and private funds.

Fahey and Council Bluffs Mayor Tom Hanafan said today that the completed bridge will win over doubters and be an important architectural addition to the riverfront.

"I can assure residents of Omaha and Council Bluffs that upon completion, this bridge will be the icon that we have been looking for over the past few years," Fahey said.

Hanafan said the bridge will be "an economic development tool for all of us."

Bicycle enthusiasts predict the bridge will be an attraction for "bicyclists from around the world," Hanafan said.

Two Kansas City area firms were selected for the project. HNTB of Kansas City, Mo., is the designer and APAC of Kansas City, Kan., is the general contractor. The team was selected partly because of its joint experience with cable-stay suspension bridges in Milwaukee, Wichita, Kan., and Boston.

After the original plan produced bids at more than double the anticipated cost in 2004, the city began to look for a way to build the span without using local tax revenues. Instead of seeking bids for a predetermined design, the city asked for a design-build proposal in which teams propose a design and promise to build it for a set price.

The delays were expensive. More than $4 million has already been spent.

Fahey said he and Hanafan are close to reaching their target of $5 million in financing from private foundations, corporations and individuals.

They already have commitments for about $3.5 million, Fahey said, and he is confident additional commitments will be in hand when the final contract goes before the City Council in June.

In making his pick, Fahey stayed close to the original plan for a curved suspension bridge from a plaza north of the National Park Service building to a landing on the levee in Council Bluffs.

John K. Green, a citizen member of the review committee, said the committee chose this design because its two towers best served to symbolize the partnership between the two states and two cities.

That is one reason the two-tower idea was superior to a proposal to use an arch to suspend the bridge over the river. The HNTB design also took the Iowa landing all the way to the levee, making it more beneficial to Council Bluffs, Green said.

Hanafan said the Bluffs is counting on the bridge to stimulate the kind of development along the Iowa riverfront that has occurred in Nebraska.

In 1997, Hanafan stood with then-Mayor Hal Daub and then-U.S. Sen. Bob Kerrey as they launched the back-to-the-river concept. At that time, Hanafan said, the Asarco battery plant stood where Rick's Café Boatyard now is, the old Union Pacific shops lay vacant and a junkyard greeted travelers coming from Eppley Airfield to downtown Omaha.
Cost: $22 million

Winning design team: Designer, HNTB Corp. of Kansas City, Mo.; builder, APAC-Kansas City, Kansas City, Kan.

Design: The curved bridge will span 3,000 feet across the Missouri River. The bridge will have two 200-foot spires and will be lighted at night.

Uses: City officials hope that bicyclists and pedestrians will use the bridge to access 150 miles of trails on the Iowa and Nebraska sides of the river. They also hope it will be a destination along the riverfront.
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Old May 14th, 2006, 05:48 PM   #28
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Cabela's at Southport West

Oh, and if you're a 'gun and fishing' person (sorry, not my thing... but I know there are many around me here)... you'll be excited to know construction is well underway on the Cabela's super store in La Vista... a bedroom community adjacent Omaha's southwest edge. The Southport West development which is hosting this store will also see construction of an 8-story (airport height restricted) Embassy Suites hotel, La Vista convention center, and a lifestyle center. Several other hotels and a Paypal office building are also being built in the area.




I'm not sure there are any smaller metropolitan areas in the nation which have both a Cabela's and a Bass Pro Shops store (located in Council Bluffs).

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Old May 18th, 2006, 06:07 AM   #29
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Bellevue to get first public hospital



Quote:
Originally Posted by Bellevue Leader
The Nebraska Medical Center has announced plans to build a hospital in Bellevue on the strength of a growing community, a base hospital closure and major investments by local physicians.

"I'm kind of surprised that nobody has done it," said Cindy Arbaugh, project administrator working with UNMC. "I just think Bellevue has really come into its own."

The $58 million hospital and $90-million project will be located at the southwest corner of Highway 370 and 25th Street. Groundbreaking is set for this fall, with an anticipated opening in October 2008. Other buildings will include medical clinics on site.

Advertisement
The project won't require any taxpayer funds, thanks to financial investment of more than 70 physicians, the minimum of which is $10,000.

Dr. Roy Holeyfield Jr. of Bellevue said having physician investors will have an impact on who makes decisions at the hospital. Half of the hospital's board of directors will be physicians, according to the center's bylaws.

"So if things are not up to par, we are able to have a direct role in how things are being run," Holeyfield said.

"Our goal is to make this the premier medical center in the Bellevue region, including Plattsmouth. It's unbelievable to me that there is no hospital here."

Arbaugh said interest in opening a hospital in the region came when the Ehrling Bergquist facility at Offutt Air Force Base officially lost its hospital status. UNMC officials looked at the population and the market of medical businesses and discovered some needs weren't being met, she said.

"We've really noticed there does seem to be a shortage of some of the specialty physicians in the area, and also some of the testing facilities," she said.

The biggest services are emergency care, obstetrics, inpatient and outpatient surgery, intensive care, cardiac catheterization, a pharmacy, radiology and

lab testing.

The hospital will start with 60 beds, with enough space to add 60 more in the future. Arbaugh said it wouldn't surprise her if that development happened quickly. At capacity, it will offer 200,000-square feet of room.

Arbaugh began working on the project a year ago, joining others already involved with the idea. Previously she helped develop the orthopedic center at 144th and Center streets in Omaha. The place is known for not feeling like a hospital, Arbaugh said, thanks to unique design.

"We want it to be like the orthopedic hospital, or even better," she said. "I think the environment plays a huge role for people as patients or for people working there."

Bellevue Fire Chief Dale Tedder estimates each visit to a hospital currently takes an hour and 15 minutes, and he expects that to be cut in half with the new hospital.

About 90 percent of BVFD calls currently go to Midlands Hospital in Papillion, he said.

"This will benefit our response times, too," he said, noting that in some cases squads are not available because of the travel time.

An economic impact study conducted by the Sarpy County Economic Development Corporation and the Greater Omaha Chamber Economic Development Council suggests the project also delivers a healthy dose of good news for the local economy.

The overall project is expected to support more than 700 new jobs while also providing a significant financial benefit. More workers will lead to an increase in income tax revenue. The hospital, medical offices and employees will also be paying sales tax on purchases made in the community.

Add property tax payments and the amount totals an estimated $5 million to $7 million in new state and local tax revenue.

"This is a significant investment in the Bellevue-Offutt community," said Megan Lucas, president of the Bellevue Chamber of Commerce.

The Chart

* Where is it at? Highway 370 and 25th Street, southwest corner

* Is it a full hospital? Yes. The biggest services are emergency care, obstetrics, inpatient and outpatient surgery, intensive care, cardiac catheterization, a pharmacy, radiology and lab testing.

* How big is it? 200,000 square feet, 60 in-patient and observation beds (could add 60 more beds in the near future).

* What's the cost? $58 million for hospital construction, entire project could be $90 million.

* When do we start? Groundbreaking is set for later this year. The campus is expected to open in October 2008.

* What's the impact? Estimated $5 million to $7 million in new state and local tax revenue.
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Old May 21st, 2006, 04:31 AM   #30
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Thanks for taking the time to update everyone.
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Old June 4th, 2006, 04:37 PM   #31
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Thanks D'Shawn.

Here's a new Kimball Laundry Building condo conversion rendering and photo from our meet (clickable thumbnails)



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Old June 10th, 2006, 09:46 PM   #32
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Towns at Seventh and Little Italy





Quote:
Originally Posted by Omaha World Herald
By next summer, the former Caniglia's restaurant south of downtown Omaha could be the site of 35 town houses featuring front porches and tiny lawns.

Bluestone Development is working with the Caniglia family for the project that will replace the restaurant and surrounding parking lots between Seventh and Eighth and Pierce and Pacific Streets for its first phase.

"They wanted to make sure the next cycle of the property will be for the betterment of the neighborhood, and they selected us to work with them," Bluestone President Christian Christensen said of the Caniglias.

He said he was attracted to the site because it's a city neighborhood rather than a hard-edged urban environment like the one he worked with for his Rows at SoMa project. That project, at 11th and Leavenworth Streets, features row houses priced from $240,000 to $475,000 and eventually will include midrise loft condos starting at $195,000.

The new Towns at Seventh and Little Italy, Christensen said, will feature small lawns, garages and unfinished basements. The two-story town houses will range from 1,200 square feet to 1,800 square feet and sell for $190,000 to $225,000.

Bluestone is asking the city for a rezoning and some variances to allow its dense, close-to-the-street plan. Christensen said he also will request tax-increment financing for the nearly $8 million project.

The Planning Board will have its first look at the proposal today. Staff planners are recommending approval, saying the project is consistent with the city's goal of encouraging reinvestment in older parts of the city.

Christensen said the proposal's design is consistent with the parts of the neighborhood planned in the early 1900s.

He said he wants to build on Little Italy's long history.

He met Monday night, just days after the birth of his twin sons, with about 80 area residents to explain his plans and to answer questions. Longtime residents of the neighborhood - first settled by immigrants from Sicily in the early 1900s - are being asked to record their stories for use on the project's Web site.

Suspense is part of the marketing. A poster during the Santa Lucia Festival and a newspaper ad last week teased, "Little Italy is getting some new neighbors." The www.townslittleitaly.com Web site invites online visitors to "register for an upcoming announcement."

Christensen, whose renovation of the former Butternut building downtown was nearly completed when it was destroyed by fire, said he hasn't wanted to get public discussion of the project too far ahead of city approvals.

But keeping quiet has been difficult. Rumors have swirled since the sale of the restaurant property last September to a Bluestone-managed Caniglia Little Italy LLC. The 59-year-old restaurant, one of several in Omaha run by members of the Caniglia family, closed Aug. 8.

Christensen said Little Italy residents have stopped by his office to ask about his plans.

"It's a very close-knit neighborhood," he said. "You talk about one thing and someone goes to the Sons of Italy (hall) on Thursday, then everyone knows about it."

He said he has been pleased so far by the reaction of neighbors, including those at Monday night's meeting.

An immediate neighbor of the project, Roselyn Fisk, said she and her husband, Mike, are excited by what they heard. She grew up in Little Italy, and the couple returned nearly three years ago.

They renovated the 1925 former Piccolo Grocery on Pierce, live upstairs and rent out three apartments downstairs. Roselyn Fisk said they love the charm of the old neighborhood combined with the vibrancy of the nearby Old Market.

"It's just really neat what they're doing to revive the area," she said of Christensen's plans. "He has a respect and appreciation for the past and a real vision for the future. We just see the whole area flourishing."

If everything goes as planned, a groundbreaking is expected in July, and residents would be moving in a year from now, Christensen said. He said he will start taking reservations after the groundbreaking.

Chuck Caniglia said he expects to see additional residences and small shops coming to Little Italy. The family felt strongly about how to reuse the land that was in the family for more than 100 years, Caniglia said, and he is "elated" with the Bluestone plan.

"I think the front porch is bringing back the way Little Italy was: You talk to the neighbors, sing and play a little music," he said. "We needed a plan that would make our ancestors proud of us, and I think we found it."

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Old June 11th, 2006, 09:56 AM   #33
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Hey eO, nice to see ya! I'm glad you're over here to update us on Omaha stuff.
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Old June 11th, 2006, 04:32 PM   #34
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Thanks SRG.

Riverfront Place progressing

Quote:
Crews placed the highest beam Friday on the Riverfront Place condominium tower in downtown Omaha as buyers got their first tours of the interior and the developers made plans for a second tower.

The topping-off ceremony, called Beams, Blues and BBQ, was planned for about 250 people and included a chance for future residents, construction workers and contractors to sign the final beam.

With everything on schedule and on budget, one of the developers, Ross Robb, said before he left Scottsdale, Ariz., for the event that he was pleased with how the project has progressed and with how it's been received.

Most of the phase-one units are sold; three of the 18 town houses and six of the 38 tower condos in phase one remain.

Also sold are the penthouse, which was marketed for $1.65 million but still is being designed and doesn't have a final price tag, as well as unit 1 of the town houses, which is closest to the Missouri River. The 2,800-square-foot unit was listed at $634,000 when it sold.

"We remain high on downtown Omaha and Omaha in general," Robb said. "We'll probably be looking for future projects for ourselves there."

For now, though, Robb said the focus is on designing phase two of the project launched when Mayor Mike Fahey selected the developer for city-owned land south of the Gallup University campus and near the base of the planned pedestrian bridge linking Omaha and Council Bluffs.

Condo prices have increased since sales began in October 2004. For example, the town houses with what are called "sky rooms" on the rooftop were being offered for about $450,000 when sales first started, and the two that remain are priced at about $550,000.

Sales manager Ben Proctor said the prices have risen not only because fewer units are left, but also because of the views from certain condos and the additional features that were added, such as sky-room baths, in response to feedback from prospective buyers.

Construction workers for Construction Services Inc. of Omaha and West Des Moines typically are the only ones taking the construction elevator to the top of the 13-story building.

From the 5,500-square-foot penthouse's 45-by-23-foot balcony - one of three, standing about 160 feet in the air and about 200 feet from the river - views stretch for miles, including over the treetops on the Council Bluffs shore.

From the eighth floor, which is where the Friday tour had to end for insurance liability reasons, the view featured the river and the treetops, but not the structures beyond.

The town houses, which have rooftop decks, also have expansive windows. Friday, stacks of 8-by-9-foot windows waited in the first-floor garage as glaziers prepared the next one for installation in the tower.

Robb said phase two, a tower that will sit northeast of the current one and closer to the river, also will feature a lot of glass but probably will have more varied units, including some that are smaller and possibly lower priced than in phase one.

That phase, he said, also will include a pedestrian plaza and some component of a restaurant site. He expects to unveil the design and begin sales in the fall.


Move-in time for phase one is around Nov. 1.

Some people are just discovering the project, Robb said, now that windows are in up to the eighth floor and the town houses are in the stage where cabinets, countertops and tile are being installed.

But some buyers have been monitoring the progress for more than a year, and Friday's event was their first chance to see the views they imagined when they looked at plans for their future homes.

Jon and Cindy Empson will be moving from a five-bedroom house in the Westside High School area into a two-bedroom ninth-floor unit.

Jon, who is a senior vice president for Aquila, said the couple thought that with four grown children, it was the right time to give up home-maintenance worries and "get tied in to a lot of the activity going on downtown."

They love to walk, he said, and expect to make a lot of trips to the Old Market, where a son is a chef at M's Pub.

Crew members feel they're working on something special, said Dan Biere, president of Construction Services Inc., the general contractor.

"There's really nothing else like it in Omaha, nothing close," Biere said. "It's a landmark, and we're proud to be working on it."
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Old June 11th, 2006, 04:38 PM   #35
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We recently had a forum meet which coincided with a downtown 'Urban Omaha Tour', during which we got to check out a half dozen or so condominium projects in various stages of development.

Towards the end we were fortunate enough to be given a tour of one forum member's own row house south of the Old Market. As you can see, his roof top deck has quite a view!

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Old June 11th, 2006, 05:11 PM   #36
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that pedestrian bridge is pretty nice!
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Old June 28th, 2006, 05:48 AM   #37
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I saw this building in Architectural Recrod. It's really really cool. It made me surrender what i previously thought omaha. It's nice to see good, foward-thinking architecture in middle america. It's nice to know that middle america is evolving into something no longer reminscent of whatever the term "middle america" has come to mean. Omaha must be at least some what of a trendy place if it has this store. I can't think of anywhere in chicago like it.

From AIA Nebraska website:

Honor
Bizarre, Omaha, by Randy Brown Architects, for Djel Brown
This women’s boutique offered the architects an opportunity to challenge the typical retail store conventions “where the walls, fixtures, ceilings, and floors are all separate elements,” they say. They developed the interior space by folding and cutting a piece of paper to simplify the design language. This translated to a continuous surface that bends and folds to display merchandise and conceal the mechanical, electrical, and structural systems.
Photo © Assassi Productions, California.


Arch Record blurb

This 2,700-square-foot boutique illustrates a conceptual design focus developed from experiments with the cutting and folding of paper. Two airy and light areas resulted—one, an enclosed space that houses the checkout, restrooms, and stairs; the other, an open space where a series of pods display the merchandise.

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Old July 17th, 2006, 09:46 AM   #38
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omaha has some really nice projects, the pedestrian bridge is awsome!

cant wait to see it.
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Old August 24th, 2006, 01:25 AM   #39
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The Giovanna

Just a couple of blocks from the recently announced Towns at 7th and Little Italy project will be yet another Little Italy development. The Giovanna will be comprised of 16 Italian-themed town houses and two commecial spaces at Sixth and Pierce Streets (immediately southeast of downtown). The town houses will be priced in the $230-240k range. The $4.2 million project seeks $1.2 million in TIFs.

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Old August 24th, 2006, 01:30 AM   #40
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Dundee Ridge

To be located between 48th and 49th Streets, Dodge to Douglas, Dundee Ridge is a rowhouse style town house development consisting of 27 units (three rows of nine town houses).

The two-bed, 2 1/2 bath homes will be 1,600 to 1,800 sq foot and sell for $275-$300k. Each home will have a rooftop deck and two-car garage.



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