The Babcock Building, a Foss South Carolina Fund project, will be rebuilt following a recent fire. The historic building will be renovated into 208 one-, two- and three-bedroom apartments on the Columbia skyline.
A former textile mill in Greenville, S.C., is being transformed into an 800,000-square-foot multiuse campus in a multiphase development financed with new markets tax credit (NMTC) and historic tax credit (HTC) equity.
Optimist Hall, a transformative mixed-use development just outside Uptown in the Optimist Park neighborhood, will officially open on Thursday, August 1.
Rehabbed Grey Mill Apartments draw high praise at open house in Hendersonville.
Foss & Co acted as the investor for the project’s $20 million of Federal Historic Tax Credits, $24 million of MO State Historic Tax Credits, and provided a $29 million bridge loan.
City Foundry STL is the adaptive reuse of the former 15-acre Century Electric Foundry complex in St. Louis. The iconic and historically significant foundry building will be transformed into a dynamic hub of innovation complete with St. Louis’ first true food hall, a curated retail & entertainment experience, and creative offices infused with historic industrial architecture.
The opening of the Bailey Power Plant, a 111,479 square foot historic building redeveloped into innovation, office, entertainment, retail, and congregation space, located in downtown Winston-Salem, was announced today.
The 10 percent non-historic tax credit is history under the recently passed tax reform act, but perhaps more significant to those in the historic preservation world, the 20 percent historic tax credit (HTC) was retained and altered.
Revolution Mill has been reimagined for a new Greensboro. Come discover restaurants, office space, apartments, and events.
U.S. Rep. Bob Gibbs, R-Lakeville, spent two hours walking through the Historic Onesto Hotel and Event Center, the adjoining Bliss Lofts, and the former Hercules Engine Company site. Developer Steve Coon gave the congressman a tour of his downtown apartment.
The Foss Ohio 2018 Fund is acting as the state credit investor in Cleveland’s Halle Building Renovation. Foss Bridge Credit will also be providing bridge financing.
Kayne Fisher has coined a signature description for Natty Greene’s Kitchen + Market, which he hopes to open in the third week of July at Revolution Mill in Greensboro.
Neil Amin is making his mark on the downtown Richmond hotel scene this week. His Shamin Hotels, the region’s largest hotel operator, is opening two hotels in a 19-story former office tower at 700 E. Main St. that will soon include a rooftop bar/restaurant and fitness center.
The Foss N.C. Mill Credit Fund is acting as the mill credit investor and bridge lender on the redevelopment of the Chatham Mill. The project entails the conversion of a 250,000 square foot former mill into 166 units of workforce housing.
The Foss Ohio 2015 Fund is acting as the state credit investor in Akron’s East End Development Project. This project plans to rejuvenate the former Goodyear Headquarters and Goodyear Hall on East Market Street. The development will create a livable neighborhood complete with restaurants, shopping, a 1,500 seat theater and luxury apartments.
… Energized by a rejuvenated oil and gas industry, along with a one-cent sales tax increase in 2003 and a downtown property assessment a few years later, investors have injected about $930 million into the central business district over nearly 10 years, according to the Tulsa Regional Chamber.
Revival at East 9th & Euclid continues with The Geis Companies’ new ‘urban resort’
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. – WINDOWS TO A NEW WORLD. It’s one of the fastest-growing research parks in the country and the focal point of Winston-Salem’s future. Come along to see why Wake Forest Innovation Quarter is abuzz with ideas, inventions, and hope.
The site of a bloody and controversial 1929 labor strike in Gaston County is set to start a second life, as developers revitalize an abandoned mill in west Gastonia.
In all the talk about urban redevelopment in the Piedmont Triad, nothing stands out quite like what’s happening in downtown Winston-Salem. It goes back about 15 years ago when the Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center began developing an area of east downtown which it called the “Piedmont Triad Research Park.”
Everyone involved with Wake Forest Biotech Place hopes that one day projects in Winston-Salem, N.C.’s Piedmont Triad Research Park (PTRP) will no longer qualify for new markets tax credit (NMTC) financing. The goal is that Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center’s new biotechnology research and innovation center will stimulate more investment in science and technology enterprises and supporting businesses, and that with enough investment, the area will no longer qualify as economically distressed.
A downtown economic-development project that has been planned for three years — and hoped for over the course of more than 16 years — is finally moving forward. Officials with the Piedmont Triad Research Park said they have reached an agreement with Wexford Science and Technology LLC of Baltimore on an $87 million project for the North District. A formal announcement, which will involve Gov. Bev Perdue, is set for 11 a.m. today.