Part 1 - University of Cincinnati

beansproutscompleteΛογισμικό & κατασκευή λογ/κού

13 Δεκ 2013 (πριν από 3 χρόνια και 8 μήνες)

62 εμφανίσεις

2003 I august

CREATING

COORDINATION

COMPELLING

EMPLOYMENT


BUILDING



TECHNOLOGY

TRANSLATING

DESTINATION


VIBRANT


TRANSFORMATION

CULTURAL


COLABORATION

Office of University Architect
Community Development
University of Cincinnati

Institutions & Community in Context


D e v e l o p m e n t


Aligning Strategic Interests

The immediate trade area is home to
five of
the ten largest tri
-
state employers

and
the largest concentration of major
institutions in the Greater Cincinnati area,
second only to Downtown Cincinnati as an
employment center. Major institutions
include:



The
University of Cincinnati (#1)



University Medical Center (The Health
Alliance of Greater Cincinnati (#2)),
Children’s Hospital Medical Center (#10),
and eight additional hospitals, including
TriHealth Inc. (#9)



Kingsgate Conference Center


operated by Marriott



Cincinnati State College



E.P.A.



Cincinnati Zoological


& Botanical Gardens



Hebrew Union College



Cincinnati Public Schools (#7)

Population


159,237

Households 71,399

Avg. HH Income $46,961

Median Property Value $100,955

Immediate Area Res. 54,825

Student Population 35,000

Faculty & Staff


14,600

Campus Visitors 178,000

Immediate Area Workers 48,860

The
UpTOWN
is a short drive down
scenic hills to Downtown Cincinnati’s
CBD and riverfront. All three of the
city’s interstates offer immediate
access to the
UpTOWN
area,
including I
-
71 from east and northeast,
I
-
75 from Dayton and the northwester
suburbs and I
-
74 from Indiana and the
western suburbs.



UC students 35,000 $81,500,00

Employees 48,860 $120,000,000

Campus visitors


178,000 $6,400,000

Central Location


Employment Hub

Primary Target
Market Segments

Expenditure Population

Trade Ares Demographics

Radius Population



Residents Households
1 mile 31,000 12,812
3 mile 157,872 67,000
5 mile 360,386 153,006



economic
impact

medical center



$3.05 billion




annual economic impact




on the Tristate
-

2000

U
p
TOWN Profile







market area for partnerships

Universit
y

Master Plan





context for partnerships

Hargreaves Associates, Planning Consultant
Dr. Joseph A. Steger, President
Dale McGirr, VP of Finance
Ronald Kull, University Architect

University Profile


Est. 1895
Campuses: 5
Colleges: 15
Annual Budget $705 million
Endowment: $899 million
Annual Payroll: $319 million
Eco. Impact: $2.04 billion / OH


1990 Master Plan


1994 Master Plan Update
2000 Master Plan Update
Implementation Commitment:

1990
-
2000, +$1 billion

Signature Architecture Program
Research I institution

Land

Main (West): 137.0 acres
Medical (East): 57.0 acres

Buildings

Main (West): 75
Medical (East): 22

Square Footage

Main (West): 5,712,509
Medical (East): 2,297,108


Tangeman University Center

Gwathemy Siegel Assoc., architect

Student Recreation Center

Thom Mayne, Morphosis, architect

Varsity Village

Bernard Tschumi, architect

The College
-
Conservatory of Music

Henry N. Cobb, architect

Vontz Ctr for Molecular Studies

Frank Gehry, architect

TUC
(left)

& the Braid
Building (
right),

Moore Ruble Yudell, architects


Aronoff Ctr for Design & Art

Peter Eisenman, architect

BearCat
Plaza
BearCat
Plaza
“one of the most architecturally dynamic campuses in America.”


The New York Times

Engineering E.R.C.
Michael Graves, architect

Campus Green


Hargreaves Associates

Economic Development
Goals of the Partnerships





Second Ring Concept

Increased Housing Options /All
Income Levels

Business District Stabilization &
Redevelopment

Investment Theme


$500 million in total investment

$375 million in investment from development
corporation bonds, banks, city infrastructure, and
private contributions, combined with

$125 million in loan co
-
investment from area
institutions


$100 million in other private investment in the
Uptown by 2008


Retail and housing (rental & owner
-
occupied).

Framework

University Master Plan

Economic Research
Associates: Retail
Market Study

Land Use Plan

positioned for partnerships

Typical Goals

Typical Membership

Business

UC

Community

Typical Development
Entity Framework



Develop new housing, retail and business


Stabilize existing business districts


Work in partnership with City and

regional initiatives


5 Trustees


3 community leaders


1 local business leader


1 UC representative







Communit
y

Develo
p
ment Entities





CORRYVILLE
CLIFTON HTS.
CORRYVILLE
HEIGHTS
CLIFTON
AVONDALE


UPTOWN

1991

Corryville

1995

Corryville Community Dev. Corp.

1997
Corryville Economic Dev. Corp.

1998
Empowerment Zone Round II
Designation,
CUF, Corryville,
Mt. Auburn & Avondale

1998 Bellevue Gardens Community
Urban Redevelopment Corp.,
Corryville

1999 Clifton Heights Community Urban
Redevelopment Corp.,
CUF

2001

University Heights Community
Urban Redevelopment Corp.,
The
Heights

2003

Uptown Crossings Community
Urban Redevelopment Corp.,
Corryville

03’ Community Development at UC

Community

Development

Corporations

City
Connections



UpTOWN


Consortium


Children’s

Medical Ctr


Health Alliance


TriHealth


UC


Zoo


Business

Associations


Community

Issues


Metro


Connections


Community

Councils


Office of

University


President


UHCURC


CHCURC


UCCURC


Avondale



Clifton



C.U.F.



Heights



BGCURC


Ludlow



Clifton Hts.



UC Main St .



CEDC



CCDC



Corryville



Mt. Auburn


Burnet Ave.



Univ. Hts.



Port Authority


Cincinnati
Center City

Development
Corporation


Empowerment

Zone


Findley Market

Dev. Corp.


Emery Center

Development


Hyde Park

Observatory


UC/DAAP Niehoff
Urban Studio


Uptown

Parking


Employee
Assisted

Housing


Student

Disturbance

Committee

(Student Life)


Transportation


UC Civic
Engagement

Council


Great Cities
Symposium

Universities:

UC, Xavier ,
NKU;
Partnership for
a Greater
Cincinnati/

Northern KY
(Chamber)



Project

Manager


Community

Development

Consultants

Coordinator,

Community

Development


Endowment

Properties



Communications



Governmental

Relations

VP

Communications

& Governmental

Relations

VP


of Finance

Office of


University

Architect

UC

Endowment

Budget &


Treasure’s

Office

Real

Estate


Specialist

Work Groups:

Charter

Transportation

Housing

Shared Services

Public Safety



Community

Connections

(
WEB based tool)

principles

Community Development Toolkit

Princi
p
les for Partnerin
g

with Communities




The Office of University Architect, implementing these ten powerful principles in partnership with residents,
businesses, institutions and the development community, is leading regions urban revitalization efforts in
Cincinnati’s UpTOWN area. These principles are meeting the unique challenges and opportunities urban
communities have to offer
-

through purposeful partnerships.



Contextual
:

respect a neighborhood’s fabric.


Mutual Benefits
:

community & institutional goals must have standing and be pursued continuously.


Local Representation
:

partnerships through neighborhood entities not individuals.


Local Control
:

neighborhoods must have voting control of development entities.


New Partnerships vs. Ownership
:

expansion through, contact, lease or joint ventures versus
direct ownership or operations of facilities.


Recycle Resources
:

connecting assets with opportunities regardless of location to present campus.


Financial Capacity for Competitiveness
:

provide an initial operating grant and
“patient loan capital”.


Community Building
:

increase the number of employees living near by via Employees Assisted
Housing program.


Intentional Relationships
:

initiate a relationship with the City early & keep it open.


Realistic Outcomes
:

requests to City should be realistic & focused on policy support.



Whether across the street or around a region, these tools for partnerships can help build diverse,
mixed
-
income neighborhoods


strong, stable, and welcoming to all.


Office of University Architect, University of Cincinnati
©
copyright 2003

TARGETED DEVELOPMENT: THE SECOND RING CONCEPT


BUSINESS DISTRICT STABILIZATION & REDEVELOPMENT


NEW HOUSING OPPORTUNITIES

NEW INVESTMENT THEMES

Notable Community &


Private Initiatives







Clifton Heights NBD Façade Improvement Program

Clifton Heights NBD Parking Study

Neighborhood Business District Branding

Clifton Heights District

Short Vine District (
Corryville
)

Corryville Housing Survey

UC Employees (
812 responses within 72hrs
.)

Major Uptown Employers & Local Community (
future
)

Corryville Urban Reforestation Project

Corryville/BearCat Shuttle

Establishing Tax Increment Finance (
TIF
) Districts

Clifton Heights

Corryville

Clifton Business District Improvement Program

Privately Developed Owner
-
Occupied Townhomes

Corryville
-

Courtyard at East University, 24 Units

Clifton Heights


Woodbridge Place, 20 Units

Key Institutional Improvements

Hughes H.S., Clifton Heights

Old St. George, Clifton Heights

University Christian Church, Clifton Heights



Proposed Corryville TIF Dist.

Eden Ave. Rehab

Façade
Improvements

Highland Shuttle Stop


UPTOWN

UCs Current Investment




$75 million

approved by University Board for co
-
investment, of which $25 is drawn and another $45
million set or drawn down
by June 2004

$300 million in new construction investment


148,000 sq. ft. com./retail/professional office space


164 units, market
-
rate owner occupied


269 units, market
-
rate rental


1462 beds, market
-
rate student housing



products of the partnerships

Summer 2003

Streetscape
Improvements
Vine Street

CORRYVILLE

1991

Short Vine as a result of Central
Utility Plant


1994

NBD support was needed


Analysis of NBD problems



Image



Parking



Market



Use


Shared $’s & People


Recreation Center


-

Land Cost


Building Value



Corryville Community Center
Cincinnati Recreation Commission

Public Library
Vine & Daniels

Conf. Ctr.
MLK & Vine Street.

Public Library
Vine & Daniels

Central Utility Plant
Short Vine & Daniels

1996

Intersection Improvements




Getting Started

partnerships

Urban Design Planning Area

Proposed Theater/Performance Venue

CORRYVILLE

business district

Turner Hall


Vine & Daniel’s

Short Vine

University Plaza

Jefferson Ave.

Short Vine Street Redevelopment



Kinzelman, Kline Gossman / Goody, Clancy & Associates


Planning Consultants

Urban Design Plan estimated completion date Winter 2004

KEY STAKEHOLDERS




City of Cincinnati
Cincinnati Public Schools Corryville Community Council
Corryville Family Resource Ctr. Clear Channel Entertainment
Fifth Third Bank





Health Alliance
Kroger Company SchottCo Corporation, Inc.
University Village Association University of Cincinnati

Urban Design Plan

planning process

Universit
y

Villa
g
e
Residential Communit
y





Corryville Community Development Corporation (CCDC)


Owner

Great Traditions Development Company


Master Developer

Humphreys & Partners


Design Architect


CORRYVILLE

Schematic Development Plan
not to scale

Project Summary



Creation of a “new village” in
Corryville, adjacent to UC and
the UC Medical Center.
Product mix includes
“for
-
sale” and “for
-
rent”
housing accented with a
neighborhood
retail/professional office
component. Target market is
the single or couples age 25
-
59.


Owner
-
Occupied Units 82
1,200
-
2,400 s.f. @
$128,000
-
299,000


Rental Units


204
1,000
-
1,100 s.f. @
$700
-
1,500 per month


Retail/ Office


60,000 s.f.

Structured Parking 312

Project Cost $56M

Construction Fall 2003


residential community

MLK Drive

Highland Avenue

Eden Ave.

University Ave.

Bellevue
Gardens

Master Development Plan
not to scale

CORRYVILLE

Walk
-
up Owner
-
Occupied Townhomes

homeownership units

Bellevue Gardens looking
southwest from MLK Drive

MLK Drive

Eden Ave.

Highland Avenue

Phase I
________

Phase II
________