Housing Opportunity 2014 - Responsible Reuse: Promoting Sustainable Placemaking and Revitalization, Paul Graziano
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Housing Opportunity 2014 - Responsible Reuse: Promoting Sustainable Placemaking and Revitalization, Paul Graziano

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Paul Graziano, Baltimore Housing

Paul Graziano, Baltimore Housing

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Housing Opportunity 2014 - Responsible Reuse: Promoting Sustainable Placemaking and Revitalization, Paul Graziano Housing Opportunity 2014 - Responsible Reuse: Promoting Sustainable Placemaking and Revitalization, Paul Graziano Presentation Transcript

  • Presented by Paul Graziano Baltimore City Housing Commissioner May 16, 2014 Urban Land Institute’s Terwilliger Center for Housing Annual Conference Baltimore City’s Vacants to Value Initiative Promoting Sustainable Placemaking & Revitalization Through:
  • • Fifty years of population and job loss have devastated the housing market in many of Baltimore’s lowest income neighborhoods. • Baltimore has experienced decades of property abandonment resulting in 16,000 vacant and boarded buildings. • The majority of Baltimore’s boarded structures – approximately 11,500 are highly concentrated in severely distressed areas where there is insufficient development demand to support wholesale rehabilitation now or in the foreseeable future. • Unlike cities such as Detroit and Cleveland, where detached houses dominate, the row houses of Baltimore make vacancy a unique problem. Vacant properties are interspersed in any given block and make demolition difficult and costly. Baltimore City’s Vacancy Problem
  • • Growing the City – Mayor’s 10k household increase goal • Reversing 50 years of disinvestment – Community Development – Economic Development • Tax base • Jobs • Market driven realities • Preservation/Production of affordable housing (e.g., RAD) • Creating mixed income housing opportunities • Protecting interests of current residents • Eliminating pockets of blight • $1.1 billion plan for Baltimore City Schools: – Build 15 new schools, and significantly renovate 30 schools • Enhanced Recreational/Green Space • Partnering with Anchor Institutions Mayor’s Plan for a Healthy City View slide
  • Baltimore’s Vacancy Challenge: 16,000 Vacant Buildings Breakdown of the City’s 16,000 Vacants by Area Type (80% Privately Owned) To view Development Clusters go to: http://www.baltimorehousing.org/vtov_code_clusters 9% 19% 72% (1,500 Vacants) Located in Development Clusters (3,000 Vacants) Located in Areas With Development Demand (11,500 Vacants) Located in Areas Without Development Demand View slide
  • Baltimore City’s Housing Market Typology
  • Eliminating Blight: Mayor Rawlings-Blake’s Vacants to Value Strategy 1: Streamline the disposition process Strategy 2: Streamline Code Enforcement in Middle Markets Strategy 3: Facilitate Investment in Community Development Clusters Near Areas of Strength Strategy 4: Targeted Homebuyer Incentives Strategy 5: Support Development/Major Redevelopment Activity Strategy 6: Maintain, Clear, Hold and Identify Non-Housing Uses Strategy 7: Provide Coordinated Green, Healthy and Sustainable Home and Neighborhood Improvements In November, 2010 Mayor Rawlings-Blake announced Vacants to Value, a multi-pronged blight elimination initiative:
  • Vacants to Value Key Success Indicators* Disposition of City-Owned Properties 1,087 (717 buildings, 370 lots) with proceeds totaling over $3 million $900 Vacant Building Notice (VBN) Citations Issued 1,664 Properties Rehabbed or Construction Underway 1,709 Receivership Cases Filed or Pending Filing 1,253 (180 pending) Permit Revenue $2.27 million Private Investment Under Strategies 2 & 3 (Construction Costs from Permits Only) $87 million $10,000 Homeownership Incentives Granted 349 Development/Major Redevelopment Over $350 million invested in completed development projects Demolitions 883 Lots Adopted 878 currently adopted Commercial Agriculture Operations 3 *As of April, 2014
  • Baltimore Homeownership Incentive Program, B-HiP B-Hip is specifically tailored for qualified Baltimore City homebuyers which enables them to layer various incentive programs including: • V2V $10,000 Homeownership Program • Buying Into Baltimore $5,000 incentive • Live Near Your Work Employer incentive matched (up to $2,000) by City • Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) up to $5,000 incentive • Baltimore City Employee Homeownership Program $5,000 incentive
  • B-HiP - Live Near Your Work Hopkins Target Areas
  • Project Total Units Total Rental Ownership Developer Status Total Dev Cost Affordable Affordable Market Affordable Market 429 E 22nd Street 1 1 1 0 0 0 PHG Complete/Sold $ 200,000 1512 Mt Royal 6 5 5 1 0 0 Empire Homes Complete $ 1.2 million 2301 N Charles 7 7 7 0 0 0 AHC Complete $ 1.3 million Columbus School 50 50 50 0 0 0 Woda Development In lease up $ 13.5 million Artists Housing/TRF 7 0 0 0 7 0 TRF Complete $ 1.8 million Dayspring II 22 22 22 0 0 0 Dayspring CDC Complete $ 10.7 million Fells Point Station 47 47 34 15 0 0 Henson Development Co. Under construction $ 13.4 million Gateway Housing 10 10 0 0 10 0 Druid Heights CDC Complete $ 2.3 million Lillian Jones Apartments 75 74 74 1 0 0 The French Companies/Empire Complete $ 16 million M on Madison Apts 74 74 74 0 0 0 M on Madison LP Complete $ 16.9 million Renaissance Gardens 60 60 60 0 0 0 CHAI Complete $ 8.6 million Union Rowe 72 72 72 0 0 0 Greater Baltimore AHC Complete $ 9.3 million Wayland Village Senior Apts. 90 90 90 0 0 0 Wayland CDC/Bon Secours/Enterprise Complete $ 15.3 million North Avenue Gateway 64 64 64 0 0 0 Woda Development Complete $ 14.9 million Development/Major Redevelopment Completed Projects
  • Development/Major Redevelopment Projects Under Construction Project Total Units Total Rental Ownership Developer Status Total Dev Cost Affordable Affordable Market Affordable Market Biddle Residences 6 5 5 1 0 0 Poverni Ventures Under construction $ 600,000 Calvert Street Properties 18 18 18 0 0 0 Empire Homes Under construction $ 2.9 million Lafayette Residences 10 10 10 0 0 0 Poverni Ventures Closing in 2014 $ 880,000 Manor South 90 90 90 0 0 0 CHAI Under construction $ 16.7 million Shannon House 18 18 18 0 0 0 Gaudenzia Under Construction $ 5.5 million
  • Development/Major Redevelopment Projects with Funding Awarded Project Total Units Total Rental Ownership Developer Status Total Dev Cost Affordable Affordable Market Affordable Market Bon Secours Gibbons Apartments 80 80 80 0 0 0 Unity Properties, Inc. Closing in 2015 $ 18.3 million City Arts II 60 60 60 0 0 0 Homes for America Closing in 2015 $ 14.2 million Mary Harvin 57 56 56 0 0 0 Woda Group Closing in 2014 $ 14.1 million Mulberry at Park I 68 68 68 0 0 0 Enterprise Housing Corp. Closing in 2015 $ 19.6 million Penn Square II 60 60 60 0 0 0 Woda Group Closing in 2014 $ 14.7 million 4227 Frederick Ave 9 9 9 0 0 0 CHA Closing in 2014 $ 1.2 million
  • Development/Major Redevelopment Multi-Phase Projects Project Total Units Total Rental Ownership Developer Status Total Dev Cost Total Development Completed Affordable Affordable Market Affordable Market Bailey Scattered Sites 35 35 35 0 0 0 HABC Phase 1 – 16 Units complete; 9 units under construction; Phase 2, 3 in pre-development $ 8.5 million $ 4 million Barclay 322 156 134 65 22 101 Telesis Corp. 4 Phases. Phase I Rental complete. Phase I Ownership complete. Phase II Rental under construction. $ 90 million $ 52.3 million O’Donnell Heights 925 TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD Michaels Development Company/Greater Baltimore AHC 4 Phases with sub- phases within each phase. Phase 1A is complete. $ 300 million $ 18 million Orchard Ridge 444 288 234 15 54 141 Pennrose Properties 3 phases of rental complete. 30 units of Homeownership under construction by Habitat of the Chesapeake. New rental phase closed. $ 94.3 million $ 77 million Poppleton Co-op 274 274 274 0 0 0 Hampstead Development Group 3 Phases - Phase I and II complete. Phase III funded. $ 9.1 million $ 41.3 million Preston Street Phases I-III 40 40 10 0 30 0 Mi Casa Complete $ 11.7 million $ 11.7 million Uplands 761 553 208 0 245 308 Uplands Visionaries Phase I Rental complete. Phase I Ownership under construction. $245.6 million $ 20.6 million
  • Baltimore City V2V Investment Areas
  • Greenmount Redevelopment Corridor
  • Greenmount Corridor - Johnston Square Johnston Square Development Activity
  • Greenmount Corridor - Johnston Square Johnston Square Development Activity
  • Mi Casa Rehabs on Preston St. Before Greenmount Corridor - Johnston Square
  • Mi Casa Rehabs on Preston St. After Greenmount Corridor - Johnston Square
  • Lillian Jones Apartments Greenmount Corridor - Johnston Square
  • Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West
  • City Arts I Before Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West City Arts I After
  • Baltimore Design School Before Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West
  • Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West Baltimore Design School After Photo from National Historic Trust Preservation Magazine Cover, May 2014 http://www.preservationnation.org/magazine/
  • Oliver St. Before Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West
  • Oliver St. After Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West
  • Montessori School Greenmount Corridor - Greenmount West
  • Greenmount Corridor - Barclay
  • NSP Rehabs on N. Calvert Street Greenmount Corridor - Barclay Infill New Construction on Barclay Street
  • Barclay Phase 2 Demolition Greenmount Corridor - Barclay
  • Barclay Phase 2 Redevelopment Greenmount Corridor - Barclay
  • Green Space at Barclay & 22nd Streets Greenmount Corridor - Barclay
  • East Baltimore Development Initiative (EBDI) & Periphery
  • EBDI & Periphery
  • 1200 Block N. Broadway Before EBDI & Periphery
  • 1200 Block N. Broadway After EBDI & Periphery
  • 1256 N. Broadway After EBDI & Periphery
  • 1400 Block of N. Bond St. Before EBDI & Periphery 1400 N. Bond St. After
  • Park Heights
  • Park Heights Park Heights Avenue Park Heights Avenue Site Clearance
  • Park Heights Renaissance Gardens Before (Formerly Pall Mall Apts.) Renaissance Gardens After
  • Park Heights Ripken Field
  • O’Donnell Heights
  • O’Donnell Heights O’Donnell Heights Proposed Master Plan  62 acres  $300M development project  925 Mixed income housing and rental units (75 Phase IA)  596 units demolished  New schools planned at both ends of the site  O'Donnell 1A is completed and leasing.  Phase 1B is in the planning stage.
  • O’Donnell Heights BEFORE
  • O’Donnell Heights After
  • Uplands
  • Uplands Before
  • Uplands After For SaleRental
  • Add body copy here (suggested font size is 18 pt, maximum and 12 pt as a minumum). The standard matching v2v body font suggested is: arial. Use this page to add images and as an image template. Duplicate this page and others as needed. West Baltimore Redevelopment Area Heritage Crossing HOPE VI Townes at the Terraces HOPE VI Red Line Station Red Line Station Red Line Hampstead Redevelopmen t Area University of Maryland Medical Center / Baltimore Campus Westside Redevelopment Area / Superblock Route 40 (Highway to Nowhere)
  • West Baltimore - Poppleton Before
  • West Baltimore - Poppleton After
  • West Baltimore - Poppleton/University of Maryland Bio-Park
  • West Baltimore - University of Maryland Bio-Park
  • Baltimore Housing: Two Agencies, One Mission