Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
  • Like
CIvic Engagment/Lillian Kuri Powerpoint
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Now you can save presentations on your phone or tablet

Available for both IPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

CIvic Engagment/Lillian Kuri Powerpoint

  • 1,576 views
Published

Leadership Cleveland 2009 Civic Engagement Presentation by Lillian Kuri

Leadership Cleveland 2009 Civic Engagement Presentation by Lillian Kuri

Published in Business , Education
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
1,576
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0

Actions

Shares
Downloads
34
Comments
0
Likes
3

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. GREATER UNIVERSITY CIRCLE INITIATIVE CREATING CLEVELAND’S 21ST CENTURY COMMUNITY
  • 2. University Circle Traditional Boundary TRADITIONAL BOUNDARY
  • 3. GREATER UNIVERSITY CIRCLE “ New Geography of Collaboration” WADE PARK / HERITAGE LANE EASTERN HOUGH/ UPPER CHESTER EASTERN FAIRFAX BUCKEYE / SHAKER ST. LUKE’S POINT EAST CLEVELAND Cleveland Clinic VA Hospital EAST 79 th STREET CITY LINE CITY LINE SUPERIOR AVENUE BUCKEYE / WOODLAND LITTLE ITALY NPI SII NPI SII NPI SII
  • 4. INSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENT
  • 5.
    • 1. Cleveland Clinic
    • New Heart Center $600 Million
    • New Alley Entrance $50 Million
    • Two new parking Structures $150 Million
    • Global Innovation Center / with Fairfax $60 Million
    Institutional Development Chester Avenue East 93 rd St .
  • 6.
    • 1. Cleveland Clinic
    • New Heart Center $450 Million
    • New Alle Entrance $50 Million
    • Two new parking Structures $150 Million
    • Global Innovation Center / with Fairfax $60 Million
    Global Cardiovascular Innovation Center with Fairfax Renaissance Development Corporation The GCIC Accelerator will be a 60,000 sq ft new building housing selected GCIC member companies, located across from the heart of Cleveland Clinic’s research and clinical operations. The GCIC Accelerator will incubate CV companies East 100 th -101 st at Cedar Avenue
  • 7. 2. Case Western Reserve University West Campus Phase I - Center for Medical & Energy Innovation $105 Million Institutional Development
  • 8.
    • 3. Veteran’s Affairs Medical Center
    • New Bed Tower $100 Million
    • New Domiciliary $50 Million
    • 2000 Car parking $100 Million
    Institutional Development
  • 9.
    • 4. Cleveland Museum of Art
    • Renovation / Expansion $350 Million
    Institutional Development
  • 10.
    • 5. UPTOWN
    • University Arts and Retail District
    • 200 units housing $250 Million
    • 200,000 SF Retail
    • Museum of Contemporary Art
    • Cleveland Institute of Art
    Institutional Development Existing site at Ford & Euclid Avenue Cleveland Institute of Art Expansion
  • 11.
    • 6. University Hospitals
    • New Cancer Center $400 Million
    • New ER $250 Million
    • New parking Structure $150 Million
    Institutional Development
  • 12.
    • 7. CMSD JOHN HAY CAMPUS
    • John Hay Renovation $40 Million
    • School of the Arts $60 Million
    • Landscaping Plan $1 Million
    Institutional Development
  • 13.
    • 1. Cleveland Clinic
    • New Heart Center $450 Million
    • New Alley Entrance $50 Million
    • Two new parking Structures $150 Million
    • Global Innovation Center $60 Million
    • 2. CWRU – WEST QUAD
    • Phase I - 500,000 SF $120 Million
    • 3. Veteran’s Affairs Medical Center
    • New Bed Tower $100 Million
    • New Domiciliary $50 Million
    • 2000 Car parking $100 Million
    • 4. Cleveland Museum of Art
    • Renovation / Expansion $350 Million
    • 5. UPTOWN University Arts and Retail District
    • 200 units housing $250 Million
    • 200,000 SF Retail
    • MOCA/ CIA
    • 6. University Hospitals
    • New Cancer Center $400 Million
    • New ER $250 Million
    • New parking Structure $150 Million
    • 7. CMSD JOHN HAY CAMPUS
    • John Hay Renovation $40 Million
    • School of the Arts $60 Million
    • Landscaping Plan $1 Million
    $2.5+ BILLION INSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENT
  • 14. Neighborhood Challenges Neighborhood Challenges and Indicators NEIGHBORHOOD CHALLENGES
  • 15. VACANT LAND
  • 16. POOR & UNSOUND BUILDING CONDITIONS
  • 17. WATER SHUT OFFS / TAX DELIQUENCIES / FORECLOSURES
  • 18. NEIGHBORHOODS AT RISK
  • 19. EUCLID CORRIDOR E. 105th / MLK (Northwest Gateway) UPPER CHESTER UPTOWN CEDAR HILL (Southeast Gateway) SHARED DEVELOPMENT HOUSING, RETAIL AND TRANSPORTATION
  • 20. PRIORITY PROJECTS CLEVELAND CLINIC CWRU WEST CAMPUS UPPER CHESTER 50 ACRES
  • 21. PRIORITY PROJECTS CLEVELAND CLINIC CWRU WEST CAMPUS UPPER CHESTER
  • 22. PRIORITY PROJECTS UPPER CHESTER PARKLANE VILLA
  • 23. PRIORITY PROJECTS
    • UPPER CHESTER RESULTS:
    • The Finch Group’s Investment in PARKLANE VILLAS - $30 Million / 95 units of rental housing
    • Cleveland Clinic Proposing a new Hotel
    • 3. The Finch Group has proposed the NEXT phase of Upper Chester – a 94 unit / mixed use building along Chester Avenue to begin construction in 2009.
    • 4. City Commitment of 49 vacant city-owned parcels and $2.5 Million in infrastructure funding
    • 5. NPI LAND INC. LLC formed - $1.5M Acquisition Fund to acquire privately-owned parcels
    • 6. UPPER CHESTER is registered as LEED GOLD in the US Green Building Council’s LEED for Neighborhood Development pilot program
    UPPER CHESTER
  • 24. E. 105th / MLK (Northwest Gateway) TRANSPORTATION & NEIGHBORHOOD ACCESS
  • 25. E. 105th / MLK (Northwest Gateway) MLK MLK E.105th VA EXPANSION CWRU WEST CAMPUS MUSEUM
  • 26. E. 105th / MLK (Northwest Gateway)
    • 105 th /MLK RESULTS:
    • Preferred Design Alternative Consensus
    • $450,000 funding for design and construction documents committed by CWRU, Cleveland Clinic, Holden Parks Trust (UCI) and The Cleveland Foundation
    • Commitment by the County Engineer Robert Klaiber of an additional $350,000 toward the final design and a commitment to administer the construction of the project
    • $6 Million in Committed in for Construction ($3M from ODOT & $3M from the City)
    • Construction to commence in 2010/2011
  • 27. UPTOWN CIA MOCA
  • 28. UPTOWN TRANSPORTATION & ACCESS TO JOBS
  • 29. UPTOWN
    • UPTOWN RESULTS:
    • CWRU assembles necessary land and selects development team
    • 2. RTA commits $10.7 Million to the Station Relocation at UPTOWN and gains institutional and community consensus on this new station location.
    • Cleveland Foundation will target up to $7.5 Million to the Uptown District Projects
    • Developers plan to Break Ground in May 2009
  • 30. CEDAR HILL (Southeast Gateway) CMSD CAMPUS BUS RAPID CARNEGIE AVE EAST BLVD CEDAR Yazadani TRANSPORTATION & ACCESS TO EDUCATION
  • 31. CEDAR HILL (Southeast Gateway) CMSD CAMPUS
    • CEDAR HILL RESULTS:
    • RTA Commitment of $10 Million to Bus and Rail Station
    • RTA commits $950,000 to the design
    • Institutional Partners (CWRU, CLINIC, UH, and the Cleveland Foundation) commit $250,000 in additional design funds to RTA to broadens the scope of the planning
    • Construction to commence in Summer 2009
    TRANSPORTATION & ACCESS TO EDUCATION
  • 32. GUC FUNDING COLLABORATIVE TRANSPORTATION DESIGN FUNDING Mayfield RTA Station $115,000 E.105 th / MLK $450,000 (to deliver construction documents) Cedar Hill (Phase 1 Design) $450,000 TOTAL $1,015,000 SOURCES OF FUNDS GRTA $215,000 CWRU $105,000 University Hospitals $100,000 The Cleveland Clinic $100,000 UCI/ Holden Parks Trust $100,000 NOACA $75,000 Cleveland Foundation $310,000 TOTAL $1,015,000 FUNDING COLLABORATIVE
  • 33. $ 26 Million Committed Construction Dollars GUC FUNDING COLLABORATIVE TRANSPORTATION DESIGN FUNDING Mayfield RTA Station $115,000 E.105 th / MLK $450,000 (to deliver construction documents) Cedar Hill (Phase 1 Design) $450,000 TOTAL $1,015,000 SOURCES OF FUNDS GRTA $215,000 CWRU $105,000 University Hospitals $100,000 The Cleveland Clinic $100,000 UCI/ Holden Parks Trust $100,000 NOACA $75,000 Cleveland Foundation $310,000 TOTAL $1,015,000 FUNDING COLLABORATIVE
  • 34. THE JOHN HAY CAMPUS
    • Cleveland School of the Arts
    • Cleveland Early College High School
    • Cleveland School of Architecture and Design
    • Cleveland School of Science and Medicine
  • 35. CAMPUS PLAN BUDGET COSTS Interior Grading $ 100,000 Fencing and Perimeter Landscaping $ 300,000 Street Vacation $ 100,000 Interior shared space and pathways $ 510,000 Project Management & Design fees $ 95,000 Total Project Cost $1,105,000 SOURCES OF FUNDS Cleveland Municipal School District $ 100,000 City of Cleveland $ 125,000 Cleveland Foundation $ 300,000 Kent Smith Charitable Trust $ 100,000 The George Gund Foundation $ 100,000 St. Luke’s Foundation $ 100,000 The Bruening Foundation $ 100,000 John P. Murphy Foundation $ 50,000 Frank Sullivan $ 15,000 The Abington Foundation $ 75,000 Sears Swetland Foundation $ 40,000 Total $1,105,000
  • 36. VISIBLY GREEN: Cleveland LEED ing The Way In Developing Sustainable Neighborhoods The City of Cleveland, Neighborhood Progress, Inc., The Cleveland Foundation, Building Cleveland by Design, Flats East Bank, St. Luke’s & Upper Chester
  • 37. LEED ND in Cleveland FLATS EAST BANK UPPER CHESTER ST. LUKE’S POINT EUCLID CORRIDOR Cleveland's LEED ND Projects UPTOWN
  • 38. LEED ND in Cleveland Signature Elements
    • Solar Panels on Every Home and Building
    • Green Roofs
    • Green Infrastructure
    • Recycling
    • Universal Accessibility
    • Wastewater - Gray water
    • Green Signage
    • Expression in Architecture
    MAKING SUSTAINABLITY VISIBLE:
  • 39. LEED ND in Cleveland Signature Elements
    • Solar Panels on Every Home and Building
    • Green Roofs
    • Green Infrastructure
    • Recycling
    • Universal Accessibility
    • Wastewater - Gray water
    • Green Signage
    • Expression in Architecture
    MAKING SUSTAINABLITY VISIBLE:
  • 40. LEED ND in Cleveland Signature Elements
    • Solar Panels on Every Home and Building
    • Green Roofs
    • Green Infrastructure
    • Recycling
    • Universal Accessibility
    • Wastewater - Gray water
    • Green Signage
    • Expression in Architecture
    MAKING SUSTAINABLITY VISIBLE: COMMUNITY RECYCLING CENTER
  • 41. LEED ND in Cleveland Signature Elements
    • Solar Panels on Every Home and Building
    • Green Roofs
    • Green Infrastructure
    • Recycling
    • Universal Accessibility
    • Wastewater - Gray water
    • Green Signage
    • Expression in Architecture
    MAKING SUSTAINABLITY VISIBLE: BRAIL, AUDIBLE CROSSWALKS COUNTDOWN TIMERS
  • 42. LEED ND in Cleveland Signature Elements
    • Solar Panels on Every Home and Building
    • Green Roofs
    • Green Infrastructure
    • Recycling
    • Universal Accessibility
    • Wastewater - Gray water
    • Green Signage
    • Expression in Architecture
    MAKING SUSTAINABLITY VISIBLE:
  • 43. LEED ND in Cleveland
    • Green Overlay District (Adopted by City)
    • Ganged Geothermal
    • On-Site Energy Creation / Shared
    • Purchasing
    • 4. Deconstruction
    • 5. Green Team
    • 6. Bike, Transit, Walking and Car Sharing
    • 8. Healthy Lifestyles Infusion
    • 9. Urban Gardening Program
    • 10. Preservation
    • 11. “Encouraging living close to work"
    • GUC Housing Assistance Program
    “ LEADING EDGE” STRATEGIES ADOPTED GREEN OVERLAY Adopted Energy Standard Reflective Roof Standards Construction Recycling Standards Green Building Matrix FREE Environmental Audits Water Reduction Guidelines Expedited Permits
  • 44. LEED ND in Cleveland
    • Green Guidelines
    • Ganged Geothermal
    • On-Site Energy Creation / Shared
    • Purchasing
    • 4. Deconstruction
    • 5. Green Team
    • 6. Bike, Transit, Walking and Car Sharing
    • 8. Healthy Lifestyles Infusion
    • 9. Urban Gardening Program
    • 10. Preservation
    • 11. “Encouraging living close to work"
    • GUC Housing Assistance Program
    “ LEADING EDGE” STRATEGIES
  • 45. LEED ND in Cleveland
    • Green Guidelines
    • Ganged Geothermal
    • On-Site Energy Creation / Shared
    • Purchasing
    • 4. Deconstruction
    • 5. Green Team
    • 6. Bike, Transit, Walking and Car Sharing
    • 8. Healthy Lifestyles Infusion
    • 9. Urban Gardening Program
    • 10. Preservation
    • 11. “Encouraging living close to work"
    • GUC Housing Assistance Program
    “ LEADING EDGE” STRATEGIES
  • 46. LEED ND in Cleveland
    • Green Guidelines
    • Ganged Geothermal
    • On-Site Energy Creation / Shared
    • Purchasing
    • 4. Deconstruction
    • 5. Green Team
    • 6. Bike, Transit, Walking and Car Sharing
    • 8. Healthy Lifestyles Infusion
    • 9. Urban Gardening Program
    • 10. Preservation
    • 11. “Encouraging living close to work"
    • GUC Housing Assistance Program
    “ LEADING EDGE” STRATEGIES
  • 47. LEED ND in Cleveland
    • Green Guidelines
    • Ganged Geothermal
    • On-Site Energy Creation / Shared
    • Purchasing
    • 4. Deconstruction
    • 5. Green Team
    • 6. Bike, Transit, Walking and Car Sharing
    • 8. Healthy Lifestyles Infusion
    • 9. Urban Gardening Program
    • 10. Preservation
    • 11. “Encouraging living close to work"
    • GUC Housing Assistance Program
    • 12. Incentives - Green Mortgages / Insurance Rates / Tax Credits
    “ LEADING EDGE” STRATEGIES
  • 48. HOUSING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM EDUCATION COMMUNITY WEALTH &ECONOMIC INCLUSION COMMUNITY SAFETY
    • National Model for a Collaborative Program
    • Place Based Strategy for High Quality Choice
    • that Leverages Housing Investments
    • Access to jobs & business opportunities
    • for residents
    • Youth Ambassador & Employment Program
    • Micro Security grants
    PROGRAMS FOR THE PEOPLE
  • 49. GREATER CIRCLE LIVING LAUNCHED MAY 20, 2008 $4 MILLION committed in housing incentives
  • 50. Greater Circle Living: An incentive to live near work
    • Five-Year Program
    • Creation of a $5 million pool ($4million committed to date)
    • Managed by Fairfax Renaissance Development Corporation
    • in partnership with University Circle Inc.
    • Institutional Partners - $2.5 Million Committed
        • Cleveland Clinic
        • Case Western Reserve University
        • University Hospitals of Cleveland
        • Cleveland Museum of Art
        • Judson at University Circle
    • Philanthropic Partners - $1.5 Million Committed
        • The Cleveland Foundation
        • Kent H. Smith Charitable Trust
        • Surdna Foundation
  • 51. Greater Circle Living: An incentive to live near work Expected Outcomes CF KHS Surdna Other Fdns $2.5 M over 5 Yrs UP TO 375 TRANSACTIONS UP TO 375 TRANSACTIONS $2.5 M over 5 Yrs Increased commitment of employees to neighborhoods Individual & neighborhood wealth creation Enhanced stability of neighborhoods in GUC Increased sustainability of GUC institutions Increased Retention and attraction of employees Realizes the “ Green” agenda (living close to work) Increased public perception of neighborhoods Enhanced relationships between community And institutions CRWU CLINIC UH CMA JUDSON
  • 52. IMPACT of 750 Transactions
  • 53. IMPACT of 750 Transactions WADE PARK MLK EUCLID WOODLAND SUPERIOR AVE WOODLAND UARD / Little Italy St. Luke’s / Shaker Sq. Wade Park UPPER CHESTER EAST CLEVELAND EUCLID Fairfax
  • 54. COMMUNITY WEALTH & ECONOMIC INCLUSION
  • 55. COMMUNITY WEALTH ECONOMIC INCLUSION STRATEGY
    • Leverage a portion of the multi-billion dollar annual business expenditures (procurement) of GUC’s “anchor institutions.”
    • Catalyze new “community wealth businesses” and ownership approaches that will be directly matched to the business needs of the anchors and will create individual and community assets and wealth.
    • Build on the growing national momentum to green our cities and institutions (universities & hospitals)
    • Create mechanisms for long-term stewardship of land for multi-use community benefit (plan for success)
    The model is built on three key strategies: 1. To leverage a portion of the multi-billion dollar annual business expenditures of the GUC’s “anchor institutions” such as the Cleveland Clinic, University Hospitals, the VA Hospital, and Case Western Reserve University in ways that direct economic activity into the neighborhoods surrounding University Circle, creating jobs for neighborhood residents among other outcomes that stabilize and sustain these neighborhoods. 2. To foster development of new, locally-owned enterprises based on “community wealth building” models such as employee-ownership, worker co-operatives, social enterprise, and community development finance. These have a proven track record of generating jobs, anchoring capital within poor neighborhoods, promoting asset accumulation for lower-income employees, and building viable economic enterprises. Central to the economic inclusion strategy, new community wealth businesses and approaches will be directly matched to the business needs of the anchors. The model is built on three key strategies: 1. To leverage a portion of the multi-billion dollar annual business expenditures of the GUC’s “anchor institutions” such as the Cleveland Clinic, University Hospitals, the VA Hospital, and Case Western Reserve University in ways that direct economic activity into the neighborhoods surrounding University Circle, creating jobs for neighborhood residents among other outcomes that stabilize and sustain these neighborhoods. 2. To foster development of new, locally-owned enterprises based on “community wealth building” models such as employee-ownership, worker co-operatives, social enterprise, and community development finance. These have a proven track record of generating jobs, anchoring capital within poor neighborhoods, promoting asset accumulation for lower-income employees, and building viable economic enterprises. Central to the economic inclusion strategy, new community wealth businesses and approaches will be directly matched to the business needs of the anchors. 3. To build on the growing national momentum to green our cities, create environmentally sustainable energy and other businesses, and catalyze “green collar” jobs.
  • 56. Goals
    • Create new jobs for neighborhood residents
    • Anchor productive capital within poor neighborhoods
    • Promote asset accumulation for low- and moderate-income residents
    • Build viable, locally-owned economic enterprises that can help stabilize the neighborhoods
    • Ensure income diversity and permanent housing affordability
  • 57. INITIAL OPPORTUNITIES
    • 1. Launching Evergreen Cooperative Businesses
    • Evergreen Cooperative Laundry
    • Ohio Cooperative Solar
    • Commercial-Scale Urban Agriculture
    • Housing Deconstruction and Reuse Businesses
    • Evergreen Observer Newspaper
    • 2. Capturing Land for Community Benefit (Land Trust)
    • Permanent Housing Affordability
    • Community Market Gardening
    • Green Spaces
    • Commercial Retail Development
    • 3. Providing Ongoing Investments in New Enterprises
    • Evergreen Cooperative Development Fund
  • 58.
    • Demonstrate feasibility of developing start-up cooperative linked to needs of GUC anchors
    • Location: Shorebank Enterprise Cleveland
    • Being organized by the Ohio Employee Ownership Center at Kent State University
    • Hire staff from the neighborhoods; pay above industry-standard wage; significant investment in training; equity ownership in company and build-up of employee asset accounts
    • Cleveland Foundation granted $750,000 for the launch of the laundry and to seed the Evergreen Cooperative Development Fund
    • Greenest commercial scale laundry in NE Ohio
    • 60% of commitments in place as of September 2008
    • Launch early 2009
  • 59.
    • Concept:
      • Cooperative for-profit enterprise
      • Based in neighborhoods around University Circle (inner-city Cleveland)
      • Owned/operated by local residents (typically low-income)
      • Business installs/owns PV projects
      • Initially serving large institutional customers in nearby area
    • Outcomes:
      • Training and employment opportunities for low-income citizens
      • Wealth creation for local residents
      • Solar projects qualifying for Ohio AEPS
      • Creation of installation capabilities to meet Ohio solar requirements
    Ohio Cooperative Solar (OCS)
  • 60. Ohio Solar Carve-Out Electric load required to be supplied by solar Cumulative solar MW installed in Ohio Source: Ohio Dept. of Development Annual solar MW installed in Ohio End of 2010 0.01% 10 10 2011 0.03% 30 20 2012 0.06% 60 30 2013 0.09% 88 28 2014 0.12% 119 31 2015 0.15% 150 31 2016 0.18% 181 31 2017 0.22% 222 41 2018 0.26% 263 41 2019 0.30% 301 38 2020 0.34% 337 36 2021 0.38% 373 34 2022 0.42% 407 34 2023 0.46% 440 33 2024 0.50% 472 32
  • 61.
    • Concept:
      • Cooperative for-profit enterprise
      • Based in neighborhoods around University Circle (inner-city Cleveland)
      • Owned/operated by local residents (typically low-income)
      • Business installs/owns PV projects
      • Initially serving large institutional customers in nearby area
    • Outcomes:
      • Training and employment opportunities for low-income citizens
      • Wealth creation for local residents
      • Solar projects qualifying for Ohio AEPS
      • Creation of installation capabilities to meet Ohio solar requirements
    Ohio Cooperative Solar (OCS) 4 MEGAWATTS in 5 years Largest Concentration Proposed in Midwest
  • 62.
    • Year-round hydroponic vegetable greenhouse located in GUC
    • 5-10 acre facility
    • Provide produce to large anchors and other institutions; > 1 million heads of lettuce a year
    • Energy efficient and renewable energy sources
    • Employ neighborhood residents
    • Become a major player in regional food distribution network
    Evergreen Cooperative Growers COMMERCIAL-SCALE URBAN AGRICULTURE
  • 63. DECONSTRUCTION AND MATERIAL REUSE Potential for 1,000 homes/ yr Up to 120 jobs for under-employed
  • 64. FORECLOSURES LAND STEWARDSHIP
  • 65. FORECLOSURES LAND TRUST PLANNING FOR SUCCESS Hold up to 20% of Land for Public Benefit Multiuse: Affordability, Greenspace, Urban Agriculture and Commercial Retail BURLINGTON Associates
  • 66. COOPERATIVE DEVELOPMENT FUND EVERGREEN FUND COOPERATIVE LAUNDRY COOPERATIVE SOLAR COOPERATIVE AGRICULTURE FUTURE COOP FUTURE COOP FUTURE COOP
  • 67. Keys to the SUCCESS of a neighborhood revitalization strategy
    • Developing an equitable economic development strategy for revitalization of neighborhoods within the Greater University Circle area. Key Linking the Housing, Education and Workforce Strategies together.
    • PARTNERSHIPS + COMPREHENSIVE APPROACH + CREATING SCALE = 21st Century Cleveland
    Cleveland Clinic CWRU West Quad