Metro Reports: 1006 SE Grand, Hyatt Unbound and 6430 N Montana

3rd & Salmon
A design review application has been submitted for changes to the previously approved Hyatt Unbound hotel at SW 3rd and Salmon. A building permit for the project was issued in September 2019, however work has not yet started.

Every week, the Bureau of Development Services publishes lists of Early Assistance applications, Land Use Reviews and Building Permits processed in the previous week. We publish the highlights. This post covers April 27th, 2020 to May 3rd, 2020.

A Pre-Application Conference has been scheduled by Ink:Built Architecture to discuss a project at 1006 SE Grand Ave:

Construct a new 8-story mixed-use building on the east quarter-block portion of the site, removing the 1-story, non-contributing structure in the process. The existing 3-story historic office building facing Grand Ave will be preserved. Stormwater to be managed by on-site using drywalls or similar means.

Alterations to the previously approved Hyatt Unbound at 245 SW Salmon St have been submitted for a Type II Design Review by Ankrom Moisan Architects:

Approximately 180,000 gross square foot hotel project with 250 guest rooms, ballroom, conference center, fitness center, ground floor restaurant, bar/market, support spaces and rooftop bar. The total project consists of twenty one stories of Type I construction with one basement level. This Review application is for proposed revisions to previously approved design review LU-16-111127 DZM AD.

A building permit was issued for a project at 6430 N Montana Ave:

Construct new 3 story (15) unit apartment building with bike parking and associated landscaping

2 thoughts on “Metro Reports: 1006 SE Grand, Hyatt Unbound and 6430 N Montana

    • Sandy, I’m not so sure. If a hotelier had been asked to break ground on a new hotel two years ago with the foreknowledge of Covid-19, I completely agree with you. Vacancy rates are through the roof now. People aren’t much traveling far. But people building hotels now are doing so based on what they think conditions will be like when the construction is completed two years hence. Is it unrealistic to think that by that time an abundance of corona virus testing and vaccinations returns the hospitality industry to near pre-pandemic levels?

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