Wednesday, February 20, 2013
It's readers' turn to share their thoughts for new developments in North Baltimore.
Three major planned North Baltimore developments, long on hold, have taken major steps toward becoming reality. Johns Hopkins University announced a development team for the long vacant lot at 33rd and St. Paul streets into a mixed-use building, the redevelopment of the Rotunda is on track to begin this spring and 25th Street Station has cleared legal challenges regarding its planned unit development. Another significant redevelopment of a former tire shop in Remington into a theater, restaurant and office space is also set to begin in March. But what kind of development would you like to see happening in the area? Tell us in the comments.
Thursday, February 14, 2013
The building that was home to James and Lynn’s Tire Service will be renovated to host a theater, restaurant and nonprofit office space.
Sewall Development Corporation is set to begin in March the $3.5 million transformation of a former Remington tire shop into a mixed use building housing a theater, restaurant and nonprofit offices. Evan Morville, a principal with Seawall, said the construction on the building— formerly home to James and Lynn’s Tire Service—will be complete enough in November for the nonprofit Young Audiences of Maryland to move in to their new offices. "The thing I think we’ve really focused on is development for need—not just to develop to develop," Morville said. The company has already redeveloped the former H.F. Miller Tin Box and Can Manufacturing building into the mixed-use Miller’s Court that is located across the street from their newest project. …
Tuesday, September 18, 2012
The developer has focused on providing solid, affordable housing options for teachers.
Seawall Development Corporation has sold its first rehabbed home as part of its Miller’s Square rehab projects in Remington, according to the Baltimore Messenger. The newspaper reported the home, at 307 Lorraine Ave., has been sold to Sean Flanigan, a 36-year-old single father, and that renovations should be complete on the home by Christmas time. In March, Donald Manekin, of Seawall, told Patch that rehabbing homes near the companies Miller’s Court rehabilitation project was a logical next step for the company. "We have an opportunity to create a community of homes, and not a one-off house," Manekin said at the time. The developer is rehabbing several homes in the North Baltimore neighborhood, including multiple homes on one block …
Tuesday, March 27, 2012
Housing Commissioner Paul Graziano still has to officially sign off on the decision.
A Baltimore City panel has selected Seawall Development Corporation to rehabilitate nine city owned homes in the 2800 block of Remington Avenue. A spokeswoman for Baltimore Housing said she wasn’t sure if Commissioner Paul Graziano had officially signed off on the decision yet, but confirmed Seawall’s selection. The city announced it was looking for developers to rehab the homes in late December, and set a February deadline for responding to the request for proposals for the properties. A request for proposal is a process city government goes through to solicit bids from private contractors. Seawall has already done a large-scale renovation project in the Remington neighborhood. They rehabbed a previously vacant building at 26th and Howard…