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Old September 15th, 2007, 03:10 PM   #141
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Friday, September 14, 2007

Train between Thruway and Baptist considered
About 15 people turn out to talk with officials, planners about the idea



By Jim Sparks
JOURNAL REPORTER

Most of the people who attended a meeting last night about a possible commuter-rail station near Thruway Shopping Center generally liked the idea.

But most wanted to hear a lot more details before they will be convinced that putting passenger trains on the tracks along Stratford Road will work.

Cathy Eades lives in Winston-Salem and she has heard grandiose transportation plans for the Stratford Road area before. She questions the feasibility of driving pedestrian-friendly redevelopment with commuter rail.

“How are we going to do anything like this if we as a city can’t get it together enough to put a sidewalk down one side of Miller Street?” Eades asked.

She was one of about 15 people last night to hear regional transportation officials and city-county planners talk about the changes they envision happening in the area between Thruway and Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center if a rail station is built there.

Planners are looking at a site for the station along Stratford Road, across the street from the eastern end of Thruway Plaza.

Kirk Ericson, a city-county planner, helped set up last night’s meeting at the Piedmont Plaza building off First Street..

It’s part of a larger effort by the planning staff to examine possible land-use impacts in the areas surrounding the four proposed train-station sites in Winston-Salem, should proposals for commuter rail be approved by regional transportation officials.

A similar meeting was held this past spring with property owners in the Hanes Mall area, where another station is planned.

“This is just taking the initiative,” Ericson said. “We realize that rail is probably on the way at some point. What we’re trying to address is how we help citizens who live and own property in the area prepare for light rail by redeveloping property in a positive way.”

Consultants working for the Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation are studying whether to build a 33-mile passenger rail system in an existing corridor between Winston-Salem and Greensboro as a way to reduce traffic congestion.

Other options being considered include building a rapid-transit system using buses, improving the existing highway system, and leaving things as they are. The study could be finished as early as next spring said Brent McKinney, PART’s executive director.

If a commuter-rail system is the option chosen by the authority’s board, it will take about eight years to put in place and cost at least $400 million to build, he said. Plans call for half of the money to come from federal grants, with the state and region each paying 25 percent.

Ericson said that the area between Thruway and Baptist seems like an ideal place for a rail station. The general area has already been designated as a “metro activity center” in the city’s comprehensive development plan.

Metro activity centers are large, intensely developed areas for a mix of uses, where walking is encouraged.


Frank Morris owns property in the area near the proposed station site. He likes the thought of seeing commuter rail on the line along Stratford, which is still reserved for freight service but no longer used.

“What an asset it would be for the city to see that railroad right of way used for something better,” Morris said. “I think it would make the area thrive.”

Julie Magness, a member of the Ardmore Neighborhood Association, said she wasn’t against the idea of seeing commuter trains running along the Stratford Road corridor.

As does Eades, she wants to know a lot more about the logistics and how the service will affect traffic and land-use in the surrounding neighborhood.

“I have no problem with the concept, but I do have a big problem if it isn’t planned well and we end up getting socked in the face with unintended consequences,” Magness said.


http://www.journalnow.com/servlet/Sa...=1173352748739
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Old September 16th, 2007, 03:55 AM   #142
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Is this proposal for light rail or commuter rail? Both are mentioned in the article, so it's confusing as to which one is being discussed.
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Old September 17th, 2007, 06:26 AM   #143
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i dont know. sounds like its light rail???
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Old September 17th, 2007, 02:36 PM   #144
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There was a light rail plan presented some time ago, if I recall correctly.
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Old September 17th, 2007, 07:27 PM   #145
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PTRP photos from 9-3-07

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headed south

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i think this is the site for the downtown light rail station? it looks like they are still rehabbing the norfolk southern line.
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Old September 17th, 2007, 07:59 PM   #146
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Thanks, TwinCity
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Old September 19th, 2007, 04:19 PM   #147
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Wednesday, September 19, 2007

Park will get ponds
Grant will help pay for wetland

By Jim Sparks
JOURNAL REPORTER

Storm-water managers in Winston-Salem plan to use a $3 million state grant to transform a kudzu-filled ravine from a wasteland into a wetland near the interchange of U.S. 52 and Business 40.

The wetland should be a little oasis on the eastern edge of the Piedmont Triad Research Park, once it’s surrounded by red maples, sweet gums and other trees and plants.

“It’s going to be a huge improvement compared to what we have there today,”
said Greg Turner, the city’s assistant manager in charge of public works.

The grant was awarded this summer by the N.C. Clean Water Management Trust Fund, said Keith Huff, the director of the city’s storm-water program.

It will help pay for a $4.5 million project to build a set of storm drains and filtering ponds to clean and control storm water running through, and from, the research park. The city will pay about $1 million of the project’s cost, and the research park will contribute about $500,000.

Plans call for a 4-acre, tree-lined pond and wetland in a bowl-shape area just northeast of U.S. 52 and Business 40
to control water flowing through a culvert underneath the highway into Bath Branch Creek.

A second smaller pond will be built south of the highway and the city’s maintenance yard off Stadium Drive.

That pond will be behind the Winston-Salem City Employees’ Credit Union on Salem Avenue and help filter water flowing into nearby Salem Creek, which the state considers to be a polluted stream.

The ponds are expected to serve as an example of how to build a regional storm-water system in downtown areas with large amounts of parking lots, roof tops and other impervious surfaces, Huff said.

Screens and settling bays will be placed at the top of each pond to remove floating trash and allow the water to settle so that suspended sediment and pollutants can drop out as the water moves through.

The ponds will also help control flooding from storms, Huff said.

The pond planned for north of Business 40 should slow runoff in Bath Branch enough to prevent future erosion and allow a joint effort by the city and research park to restore the banks of the stream, which features a historic stretch of small waterfalls.

That project, which could start within the next three years, won’t alter the stream’s channel except to remove concrete and other rubble dumped into the creek in the past, Huff said. Plans by the city and research park call for a walkway to eventually be built alongside the branch, as well.


http://www.journalnow.com/servlet/Sa...=1173352805288
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Old September 20th, 2007, 11:23 PM   #148
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small ballpark update...

Thursday, September 20, 2007

Evolving Landscape: There's a whole lot of digging going on in preparation for ballpark

By Bertrand M. Gutierrez
JOURNAL REPORTER


To build a ballpark, you first have to move a lot of dirt. That's what's happening on what used to be Watkins Avenue. Construction could start in mid- or late November.
(Journal Photo by David Rolfe)

A small army of backhoes, bulldozers and dump trucks is making tough work look easy, leveling steep, kudzu-lined slopes to clear the site of Winston-Salem’s planned downtown baseball stadium.

Wanda Merschel, the member of the Winston-Salem City Council who represents the area where the stadium is being built, said she saw the machines this week working along the northeast edge of Business 40 and Peters Creek Parkway.

“They still had those little Tonka toys out there (Tuesday) night when I went by,” Merschel said yesterday.

She was so moved by all the dirt that has been moved that she called the project manager, Joe Bellissimo, to find out the status of the planned $22.6 million ballpark. Demolition of houses and a church in the neighborhood has come and gone, and the heavy machines are grading now.

Bellissimo could not be reached for comment, but Merschel said that the bulldozers will probably continue to push dirt until late October.

Construction could start in mid- or late November.

At that pace, the 5,500-seat ballpark will probably be ready for the Winston-Salem Warthogs by the time the 2009 season starts - weather permitting.

“It really has altered that whole area,” Merschel said.

The demolition on Watkins Street and Granville Drive began last month after the city council rezoned the land for the ballpark and an adjoining mixed-use area of stores, residences and offices.

The ballpark project, which will be financed in part by a $25.4 million commitment by the city and $12.5 million from Forsyth County, is the largest incentive deal that the city has taken on.

The project overcame some resistance by residents who said that public money should not be used for a stadium. Under the agreement, Billy Prim, a co-owner of the Winston-Salem Warthogs, will own the stadium *- and reap the profits - for at least 25 years.

City officials said that the deal is justified because the revenue generated by the project will pay for the city’s share. Revenues from game-ticket surcharges, property taxes and the sale of Ernie Shore Field will cover the city’s cost, officials say. And the city will own the stadium after 25 years.

Here’s the breakdown of the city’s $25 million contribution:

The city has agreed to pay Prim up to $8 million in grants over 25 years based on new property taxes generated by the project’s second phase - the stores, offices and residences. The city has agreed to pay $12 million for site preparation, including the demolition and grading work that has been done. Because the money has to be borrowed, the real cost over 20 years of financing will come out to $17.4 million.

No public money for the project has changed hands, but that will happen soon.

Derwick Paige, a deputy city manager, said that Prim and lawyers for the city are drawing up the final agreement. After that, the city will start paying $1 million a month for a year.

■ Bertrand M. Gutierrez can
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Old September 21st, 2007, 05:34 AM   #149
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Can't wait to see the ballpark finished
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Old October 8th, 2007, 11:58 PM   #150
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Tuesday, October 2, 2007

InterAct to expand locally
It will move training and staging offices, executive office to Liberty Building



By M. Paul Jackson
JOURNAL REPORTER

InterAct Public Safety Systems said yesterday that it will expand its operations in Winston-Salem, including its training and executive offices.

The company likes the city’s business climate, said Ted Collins, InterAct’s chief operating officer.

Collins said that InterAct will move its training and staging offices from Atlanta to the Liberty Building on West Third Street by the end of the month.

InterAct is based in Winston-Salem. The company develops public-safety security systems to help law enforcement and local government agencies.

InterAct officials said they could not say how much space the company will occupy in the Liberty Building.

“I have always felt that it would better to have offices in smaller cities than bigger cities,” Collins said. “There’s a stronger work ethic. The investment you make in the people tends to be for a longer time.”

InterAct has about 180 employees and has offices in Atlanta, Winston-Salem and Asheville. It will also move its executive office from the Piedmont Triad Research Park into the Liberty Building, Collins said.

“You want to have your executive team as close to you as you can,” he said.

InterAct is part of SilkRoad Equity LLC, a Winston-Salem investment company headed by Andrew “Flip” Filipowski. SilkRoad became a major stakeholder of the company in 2005 and moved its executive offices from Asheville to Winston-Salem.

Filipowski is InterAct’s chief executive, and he is also a part owner of the Winston-Salem Warthogs.

Interact is growing. The company is developing computer products using advanced video technology to help law-enforcement agencies, for example. It also opened offices in Philadelphia and Singapore.

The company’s expansion dovetails with the region’s shift toward a stronger technological economy, said Gayle Anderson, the chief executive of the Greater Wilkes-Barre Chamber of Commerce.

“I think it bodes really well,” Anderson said. “That’s that whole cluster we’re trying to grow.”

■ M. Paul Jackson can be reached at 727-7473 or at

http://www.journalnow.com/servlet/Sa...=1037645507703
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Old October 9th, 2007, 05:23 AM   #151
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I liked this comment
Quote:
“I have always felt that it would better to have offices in smaller cities than bigger cities,” Collins said. “There’s a stronger work ethic. The investment you make in the people tends to be for a longer time.”
In my opinion, this is a great reason for many companies to choose small and mid-sized cities.
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Old October 9th, 2007, 05:35 PM   #152
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interesting quote: never viewed smaller markets that way...

Tuesday, October 9, 2007

Development planned near Super Wal-Mart
It would be mix of retail, residential, office



By Fran Daniel
JOURNAL REPORTER

The Tetra Cos. wants to build a $65 million mixed-use development next to the Wal-Mart Supercenter on West Clemmonsville Road Extension off Peters Creek Parkway.

The real-estate development and management company, based in Virginia Beach, Va., was scheduled to submit a project proposal for Stafford Place yesterday to the city-county planning board.

Stafford Place, an urban-style center, would have retail, office space and apartments on 37 acres.Stewart Realty in Winston-Salem is the sales agent for the development.

Ryan Bednar, a hub director for The Tetra Cos.’s Cary office, which includes the Triad area, said that Stafford Place has “the new urban-type look” with a main-street feel in its retail area without a sea of parking.

“Parking lots are internal, and the buildings are up on the road,” he said.

He said that urban-style or lifestyle centers are becoming popular because of several driving factors.

“When you do a mixed-use project, you’re not placing one type of product out in the market all at one time,” he said. “The market is better able to absorb if you’re doing a multitude of different things in one place.”

He also said that a lot of people have been disappointed in the past with traditional suburban developments that typically have huge parking lots fronting roads.

The developer is planning 30,000 square feet of retail space. In addition, Stafford Place would have four or five pad sites, or out parcels, for merchants like restaurants and banks.

Bednar said that the retail area would complement the Lowe’s and Wal-Mart supercenters in the area.

“They generate a lot of traffic, and you would probably see retailers that are going to feed off that traffic,” he said.

The apartment component would consist of 250 apartment units, a clubhouse with pool and a business center.

There would be 26,000 square feet of office-flex space with storage for businesses that serve other businesses such as restaurant vendors, and 6,000 square feet of traditional office space.


If the project is approved, The Tetra Cos. said it hopes to begin construction on its project in late 2008, but a construction schedule depends on roadwork to West Clemmonsville Road Extension.

The extension, which the city expects to begin construction on in summer 2008, will take West Clemmonsville Road from Old Salisbury Road to Peters Creek Parkway (N.C. 150).

Bednar said that The Tetra Cos. wants to build on the West Clemmonsville Road Extension in part because of the heavy flow of traffic on Peters Creek.

He said that being near Lowe’s and Wal-Mart is a plus for retailers because of the high customer traffic generated by the stores.

“As far as the apartments go, you can go right up Peters Creek Parkway, get on (Interstate) 40 and get to your job,” he said. “It’s really a great location for residential, as well.”

http://journalnow.com/servlet/Satell...=1173353044660
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Old October 12th, 2007, 07:59 PM   #153
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'Green' high-rise planned for downtown W-S

Walter Robbs Callahan & Pierce Architects

10-storys

$10 million

50,000-square-ft

the highest level of environmentally friendly certification.

in the core of downtown.

likely to have retail space on the ground floor, four floors of office space and five stories of residential units.

"We'll have partners who will likely take up the four floors of offices," he said, meaning that little or no office space will need to be leased once the project is built.

http://triad.bizjournals.com/triad/s...15/story3.html

Last edited by TwinCity; October 12th, 2007 at 09:08 PM.
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Old October 12th, 2007, 09:15 PM   #154
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Excellent news I also hope there is enough demand to push it even higher!!! Can't wait to see for which location it will be proposed.
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Old October 13th, 2007, 07:13 PM   #155
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Saw this report and thought you might be interested because this is major [infrastructure] project: Business 40 could close in WS.
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Old October 16th, 2007, 12:05 AM   #156
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yea..im all for the 2 year plan. the former president of DWSP said closing bus. 40 would "kill downtown". i dont know if thats true. i think the 6 year plan would do more damage than the 2-year. plus there are SEVERAL alternate routes to avoid bus. 40 from 52 to peters creek and they all are sufficient for more traffic. downtown should be okay.
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Old October 16th, 2007, 12:32 AM   #157
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couple of rezoning requests for November 2007

site plan for Stafford Place:

http://www.cityofws.org/Assets/CityO...2007/w2964.pdf


South District of PTRP:

http://www.cityofws.org/Assets/CityO...2007/w2963.pdf

its either for WSSU, Forsyth Tech or CDI. all 3 schools have buildings proposed for this district.
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Old October 19th, 2007, 10:37 PM   #158
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another Arts District project

from smitty's notes

"City Plaza in the Arts District to be purchased locally

Word on the street is that City Plaza located at 516 Trade Street is about to change hands. Mike Coe, who owns a number of buildings in the Arts District has signed contract to purchase the building from Carpenter Investors, LLC of Greenville, S.C. Plans are to convert the three story 55,000 square foot building, which covers a city block with entrances on Trade, Fifth and Cherry Street, into a mix use of offices, artist loft space and residential apartments. The first floor will consist of office and artist loft space, the second floor will have 12-14 two bedroom and two and one half bath units, the third floor will have between 6-8 three bedroom and three and one bath units. Parking will be underneath with 24 spaces. Closing is anticipated in early November. Construction could start in early 2008 with units available in later in the year. The building will be renamed Coe Plaza."

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Friday, October 19, 2007

Warthogs plan festive ceremony for ballpark
'Special guest' promised at Oct. 30 groundbreaking



By Les Gura and Blair Goldstein
JOURNAL REPORTERS

The Winston-Salem Warthogs announced plans yesterday to formally break ground on the team’s $22.6 million downtown baseball stadium on Oct. 30.

The public is invited to the ceremony, which will be from 5 to 7:30 p.m. and include food, live music and fireworks.

Ryan Manuel, the general manager of the Warthogs, said he hopes to draw 1,000 people to the groundbreaking, but could draw more based on a special guest whose name he declined to reveal. Manuel did say that the guest was a national figure who would “speak on behalf of Warthogs baseball.”

As for the groundbreaking, Manuel said that it would not include shovels but would feature speeches by such people as Warthogs co-owner Billy Prim and Mayor Allen Joines.

Work on the site has been under way since late summer. All of the houses and a church that were in the area bordered by Peters Creek Parkway, Broad, Green and First streets have been cleared, and grading and drainage pipes are being put in.

The 5,500-seat ballpark is on track to open in April 2009.

Gayle Anderson, the president of the Greater Winston-Salem Chamber of Commerce, said that the opening of the ballpark will mark an important moment in the revitalization of downtown.

“I think downtown has been on an upswing in the last five years or so, and we are really starting to see the fruits of many peoples’ labor,” Anderson said. “This is just such a big piece land-wise and in the number of people it is going to bring in.”

The stadium is part of a larger development planned by Prim and his partner that is expected to bring new housing, stores and offices. The project is being financed in part by a $25.4 million commitment from the city of Winston-Salem and $12.5 million from Forsyth County.

The city’s portion represents its largest incentive package and includes $12 million for the site preparation - an amount that will grow, because it is being financed, to $17.4 million over 20 years - and $8 million in grants based on new property taxes generated by the housing, stores and offices.

The county’s incentives are being used for the mixed-use development at the complex.

http://www.journalnow.com/servlet/Sa...=1173353171733
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Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Park to get two nanotech companies
Research on new lighting, better solar cells may start by year's end



The head of two new nanotechnology companies said yesterday that his businesses are leasing space in Albert Hall at the Piedmont Triad Research Park and could begin research there by the end of year.

The companies, FiberCell Inc. and PlexiLight Inc., are nanotechnology ventures that are developing solar cells and lighting systems respectively. The companies are based in Winston-Salem, but are overseen by NanoHoldings LLC, a technology-investment company in Connecticut.

read more:
http://www.journalnow.com/servlet/Sa...=1037645507703

-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

info on two recently completed projects...

Trade Street
http://www.wxii12.com/video/14363816/index.html?taf=gws

Goler Manor
http://www.journalnow.com/servlet/Sa...J_BasicArticle
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Old October 20th, 2007, 12:37 AM   #159
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a light rail would be amazing. hopefully we will see some kind of light rail/commuter rail in the triad soon. it would be the best day of my life.
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Old October 30th, 2007, 01:01 AM   #160
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Jeffrey NC at http://winstonsalemskyscrapers.com/f...=166&start=345 posted a link to a web camera at the ballpark and said you can reserve your seat on Tuesday in the new ballpark. This camera is fun. You can view the skyline and construction site.

http://primo.truelook.com/index.jsp?...k/construction

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