Metro Reports: Eleven West, Floor & Decor, 2291 NW Glisan, and more

Eleven West
An excavation and shoring permit is under review for the Eleven West Tower.

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 September 16th to September 22nd 2019.

Early Assistance has been requested by Studio 3 Architecture for a project at 5920 E Burnside St:

Remove Existing buildings. Construct 2 new apartment buildings. 62 units total. 4 story with inclusionary housing.

Early Assistance has been requested by Carleton Hart Architecture for Multnomah County’s project at 333 SW Park Ave:

Renovation of an existing, county-owned building for use as a Behavioral Health Resource Center. The building is approximately 24,000 gross square feet, four-and-one-half story structure located on SW Park Ave.

Early Assistance has been requested for a project at 5024 NE Fremont St:

Existing dwelling to be removed and parcel proposed for multi-dwelling unit development for 12 units. Two buildings are proposed with a shared stairway. There is no density requirement in the CM1 zone. Proposed FAR is 1.5

Early Assistance has been requested by William Kaven Architecture for a project at 4047 N Williams Ave:

Two adjacent sites that will be developed under separate ownership, eah with two four-story apartment buildings, one with 17 units and one with 13 units and ground floor retail. Drywell proposed in common courtyard. A separate design review will be needed for each site.

Early Assistance has been requested by Studio 3 Architecture for a project at 8042 N Willamette Blvd:

12 unit apartment building (9,713 GSF) with drywell

Early Assistance has been requested by William Kaven Architecture for a project at 8005 SE 13th Ave:

Construction of one 3-story 19-unit building with ground floor lobby and retail. 60% eco roof coverage is proposed for stormwater.

A Pre-Application Conference has been scheduled by Lance Mueller & Associates Architecture to discuss a project at 55 NE Broadway:

An addition to the existing service shop of Toyota of Portland with structured parking and auto inventory storage over the ground level shop expansion.

A Pre-Application Conference has been scheduled to discuss a Floor & Decor store at 11919 N Jantzen Dr:

A Pre-Application Conference to discuss construction of a new 80,000 square foot building. The proposed tenant is a Retail Sales and Service Use, Floor & Décor, which sells wood flooring and tile to the general public. One hundred four surface parking spaces are proposed. The existing buidling (Safeway) will be demolished.

A Pre-Application Conference has been scheduled by GBD Architects to discuss a project at 1137 NW 23rd Ave:

A Pre-Application Conference to discuss a mixed use building with ground level retail. One level of below grade parking is proposed that takes access from NW Northrup. Approximately 48 parking spaces and one Type B Loading Space are proposed. The retail space is at ground level and is 12,690 square feet in floor area. The upper 4 levels are proposed to have a total of approximately 70 apartments.

An Excavation and Shoring permit is under review for Eleven West at 1102-1116 SW Washington St:

11W – EXC 01- Excavation and Shoring for a New 25 story mixed use building, with 4 below grade floors for parking

A project at 3924 N Montana Ave has been submitted for building permit review:

New 3 story 6 unit apartment building with common lobby, and associated site work including detached trash enclosure under 120 sf mechanical separate

A building permit was issued to Allied Works Architecture for 2291 NW Glisan St (previously 500 NW 23rd Ave):

New construction of 4 story mixed use building, retail on the first floor with associated site work (tenant improvement separate)

A building permit was issued to Studio 3 Architecture for a project at 5311 NE Glisan St (previously 506 NE 53rd Ave):

Construct new 4 story (18) unit apartment building with associated site work and detached trash enclosure under 120sq ft

Weekly Roundup: OMSI Masterplan, Lloyd Center, Jefferson Station, and more

The OMSI masterplan envisions realigning SE Water Avenue to run along the perimeter of the site.

As much as 2 million square feet of development in the Central Eastside is proposed as part of the OMSI Masterplan, reports the Oregonian—the equivalent of two U.S. Bancorp Towers. The masterplan went in front of the Design Commission for its first Design Advice Request meeting last week.

The Broadway Corridor Masterplan also had its first Design Advice Request meeting. Commissioners praised “the change it would bring to the area but [took] issue with the intended use of the city’s Green Loop,”* according to the Daily Journal of Commerce.

The Business Tribune published an interview with outgoing Lloyd Center manager Bob Dye. Work is set to start soon on the Lloyd West Anchor Remodel, which will include a Live Nation venue. The center recently presented revised plans for the Lloyd East Anchor Remodel to the Design Commission.

The Willamette Week reported that the cost of building new schools and affordable housing could rise under the Portland Clean Energy Fund, due the fact that large construction companies are being classified as “retail businesses.”

The Business Tribune spoke to 10 food carts about their plans for where they will go after construction starts on Block 216. The Oregonian wrote about 10 carts that turned downtown Portland’s biggest food cart pod into a tourist destination.

A Portland preservationist, and former chair of the Historic Landmarks Commission, wants the Jefferson Station building removed from the National Register of Historic Places, reports the Oregonian. The shell of the historic building is being incorporated into the new Multnomah County Central Courthouse.

The Business Tribune wrote about Opsis Architecture at 20.

Multnomah County hopes to create an alternative to jail or the emergency room for mentally ill homeless people at the recently purchased 333 SW Park Ave building, writes the Oregonian.

*This article will be unlocked for the rest of this week. After this week it will only be viewable by DJC subscribers.

Weekly Roundup: Lincoln High School, 333 SW Park, 72 Foster, and more

Bora presented the latest design for the Lincoln High School rebuild to the Design Commission on Thursday of last week.

The changes made to Lincoln High School were received warmly by the Design Commission*, writes the Daily Journal of Commerce.

Up for Growth claims that Portland’s Inclusionary Housing policy is slowing the development of apartments projects, writes the Portland Tribune. The Portland House Bureau however disagrees.

OPB Think Out Loud spoke to a range of people about HB 2001, the bill that would end local bans on duplexes, triplexes and fourplex in low density zones.

Multnomah County bought a building at 333 SW Park for use as a mental health and addiction resource center. The county however lacks the “funds to operate it or a detailed plan for what to do with it“, according to the Willamette Week.

The Business Tribune wrote about 72 Foster, a recently completed 101-unit affordable housing development that also includes ground floor retail.

*This article will be unlocked for the rest of this week. After this week it will only be viewable by DJC subscribers.

Weekly Roundup: 1715 NW 17th, Culinary Corridor, Weatherly Building, and more

The former Premier Gear & Machine Works building is being converted to creative office space by LRS Architects and Sturgeon Development Partners.

With the pending construction of Block 216 set to displace the 10th and Alder food carts, the city is studying the possibilities for a ‘Culinary Corridor’*, writes the Daily Journal of Commerce.

The Portland Business Journal wrote about how an old gear and machine works factory at 1715 NW 17th Ave will become some of Portland’s newest creative office space.

The Oregonian wrote about the 12-story tower proposed adjacent to the Weatherly Building.

The proposal to re-legalize duplexes, triplexes and fourplexes throughout Oregon could be undermined by existing private deeds that prohibit anything other than single family homes, writes the Oregonian.

Senate Bill 10, sponsored by Senate President Peter Courtney, would require cities to allow dense development along major transit routes, writes the Oregonian. Portland would be required to allow up to 75 units per acre with a quarter mile of frequent transit, and up to 45 units per acre within a half mile.

Property magnate Greg Goodman objects to Multnomah County’s proposed $4.3 million purchase of a building at 333 SW Park Ave, according to the Willamette Week.

BikePortland asked whether the Oregon Department of Transportation’s I-5 Rose Quarter plan is compatible with the Albina Vision. In the Business Tribune architecture critic Brian Libby argued for making the vision a reality.

The Portland Business Journal reported that Andrea Durbin, executive director of the Oregon Environmental Council, is set to be the new director of the Bureau of Planning and Sustainability.

*This article will be unlocked for the rest of this week. After this week it will only be viewable by DJC subscribers.

Weekly Roundup: 100 Multnomah, N Williams Center, Modish Building, and more

100 Multnomah
Prosper Portland is moving forward with design work on an office building to be built on top of the parking garage currently under construction across from the Convention Center.

Prosper Portland intends to move forward with an office building on top of the garage adjacent to the Convention Center Hotel, reports the Oregonian. The 100 Multnomah office building would add 118,000 square feet of rentable office space on top of the currently under construction parking garage.

The Daily Journal of Commerce wrote about the Pearl Neighbors for Integrity in Design,* who are fighting the proposed Hyatt Place at NW 12th and Flanders.

Bloomberg wrote about Portland’s opportunity zones, which include most of Downtown, the Pearl and the Central Eastside. A part of the 2017 federal tax overhaul, the zones allow investors to reduce taxes on capital gains—with investments held for 10 or more years exempt from capital gains tax.

The Portland City Council approved financing for the N Williams Center, reports the Portland Mercury. The 61-unit apartment building will include 40 units for renters who earn less than 30 percent of area median income (AMI) and 20 units for those earning less than 60 percent AMI.

The charter investors backing the Portland Diamond Project were revealed.

The Ecotrust has completed work on the Redd on Salmon Street, reports the Portland Business Journal. The food business incubator and last-mile distribution warehouse already serves more than 170 food businesses and five core tenants.

Multnomah County intends to purchase the Modish Building at 333 SW Park, for use as a mental health and addiction resource center. A previous proposal for the 4-story building would have seen it converted into creative office space.

The Portland Business Journal took a first peek at the Rood Family Pavilion, the “cool new guest house for OHSU Doernbecher families“.

*This article will be unlocked for the rest of this week. After this week it will only be viewable by DJC subscribers.