2013 Neighborhood Profiles
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2013 Neighborhood Profiles

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The Neighborhood Profiles were first published in 2001 focusing on 13 different neighborhoods. The 2013 version offers detailed demographic information, resources and maps for 50 neighborhoods and ...

The Neighborhood Profiles were first published in 2001 focusing on 13 different neighborhoods. The 2013 version offers detailed demographic information, resources and maps for 50 neighborhoods and corridors supplementing traditional market data. The annual report provides a microscopic look at a variety of neighborhood and corridors and is intended to guide investors, brokers, developers and tenants on site location decision.

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2013 Neighborhood Profiles 2013 Neighborhood Profiles Document Transcript

  • NeighborhoodProfiles 2013DC
  • The Washington, DC Economic Partnership wouldlike to acknowledge our sponsors whose continuedfinancial support has made the DC NeighborhoodProfiles 2013 possible.© 2013 Washington, DC Economic PartnershipVincent C. Gray, MayorPUBLIC SECTOR PARTNERSPRIVATE SECTOR PARTNERS
  • The District of Columbia has been experiencing an urbanrenewal for the past 16 years, with billions of dollars in newinvestments in its downtown, neighborhoods and alongits waterfront. These developments along with new retail,restaurants and entertainment options have resulted inbillions of public and private sector investment.Over the past three years DC’s population has increased by more than 40,000 people. Fuelingthis growth has been young professionals who are attracted to DC’s revitalized neighborhoods,unique retail and restaurant offerings, strong economy and various transportation options. WithMetrorail, DC Circulator, Zipcar, Metro bus and the expanding Capital Bikeshare program manyresidents do not need to own a car and thus have more disposable income.DC’s Population Has Increased By More Than 40,000 People since 2009592,228580,236574,404570,681567,13620122011201020092008200720062005604,453619,020632,323Source: Census40,000+population increase overthe past 3 years11.3Mretail SF under construction2#1DC metro area is thestrongest economyin the U.S.3#7most walkable city in the U.S.4District of Columbia
  • With only 8.0 square feet per capita of shopping center space5(compared to 23.8 squarefeet nationally6) in DC, there is an estimated retail leakage of $1 billion annually7. In addition,with a daytime population of more than one million people and 17.9 million annual visitorswho spend more than $6.0 billion8, investors and developers have been building new retailcenters to meet this unmet demand. Since 2001, 4.8 million square feet has been built withanother 1.3 million square feet under construction as of 1Q 2013.Top 10 Retail Projects Under ConstructionNeighborhood Retail Sq. Ft. DeliveryCityCenterDC Downtown DC (17) 184,700 4Q 2013Walmart on Georgia Avenue Georgia Avenue/Brightwood (23) 106,000 4Q 2013CityMarket at O Street Shaw (45) 87,000 4Q 201377 H NoMa (36) 86,000 4Q 2013Monroe Street Market Brookland (7) 57,000 4Q 2013Louis at 14th/U 14th & U Streets/MidCity (1) 44,000 1Q 2014Twelve12 Capitol Riverfront (9) 88,000 2Q 2014Petworth Safeway Petworth/Park View (42) 62,000 3Q 2014Cathedral Commons Cleveland Park (13) 125,000 3Q 2014Fort Totten Square Fort Totten (21) 130,000 4Q 2014DC’s population growth and public and private investments can be experienced throughoutthe City. National accolades have followed with several neighborhoods being recognizedas great places to live and visit.Adams Morgan & U Street was named one of the top 12 ArtPlaces in America9Columbia Heights/11th Street named “Washington’s hippest new strip”10U Street named one of the Great Streets in the U.S.11H Street, NE chosen as one of the 10 Great Urban Neighborhoods12The Capitol Riverfront’s Yards Park was voted a top 20 Public Spaces in the UnitedStates and Canada13H Street, NE selected as the 6th Best Hipster Neighborhood14Columbia Heights was named one of the 10 best development projects in the Americas15H Street Main Street (2013) and Barracks Row Main Street (2005) received theNational Trust for Historic Preservation’s Great American Main Street Award for theirrevitalization efforts16With thousands of new residents, new grocery stores and restaurants, neighborhoods suchas Capitol Riverfront, Mount Vernon Triangle and NoMa have transitioned from emergingto established mixed-use districts. Corridors such as 7th and F Streets in Downtown DC,14th & U Streets/MidCity as well as H Street, NE are re-establishing their historical statusas shopping and entertainment destinations. And with the commitments of anchor tenantssuch as Costco and Walmart, projects such as the Shops at Dakota Crossing, SkylandTown Center and Capitol Gateway Marketplace will create additional opportunities forrestaurants and local retailers.For more information on DC’s neighborhoods, incentives and resources available toretailers please continue reading the Washington, DC Economic Partnership’s DCNeighborhood Profiles. These profiles offer a concise overview of 50 neighborhoods andcommercial corridors. They provide detailed demographic information, resources, mapsand the latest neighborhood updates to help retailers and related parties identify newinvestment opportunities.Sources: 1. Census 2. WDCEP (1Q 2013) 3. POLICOM (April 2013) 4. Walkscore.com (April 2013) 5. Delta Associates (4Q 2012) 6. ICSC (2012) 7. Social CompactDrillDown (2007) 8. DestinationDC (2011) 9. ArtPlace (2013) 10. New York Times (2011) 11. American Planning Association (2011) 12. USA Today (2011)13. Planetizen (2011) 14. Forbes (2012) 15. ULI (2010) 16. National Trust for Historic PreservationPopulation DCPopulation1632,323Male 47.3%Female 52.7%High School Graduate2+ 85.5%Bachelor’s Degree2+ 47.1%Graduate/Prof. Degree219.0%Households Households (HH) 273,186Average HH Size 2.1Owner-occupied 41.2%Renter-occupied 58.8%Median Home Value $390,365Income Average HH $89,395Median HH $59,100HH Income <$49,999 43.0%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15.5%HH Income $75,000+ 41.5%Median HH Disposable $44,585Age Age <20 20.0%Age 20 – 34 31.7%Age 35 – 64 36.2%Age 65+ 11.9%Median Age (years) 34.0Consumer Expenditures($ thousands)3Apparel & Services $628,227Computers &Accessories$78,252Entertainment & Rec $1,098,422Pets $166,396TV, Radio & Sound $441,447Food at Home $1,599,886Food away from Home $1,164,218Home Improvement &Services$712,929Household Furnishings $421,410Personal Care $136,073Vehicle Maint. & Repair $318,155Avg. Spent per HH $29.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections1. Census (2012)2. American Community Survey 2005 – 20093. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections
  • Retail Incentives & ResourcesGreat Streets InitiativeThe Great Streets Initiative is a multi-year and multiple agency effort to transform under-invested corridors into thrivingand inviting neighborhood centers using public actions and resources, as needed, to leverage private investment inretail, housing, offices and cultural facilities. As of spring 2013 the Initiative has awarded more than $17 million to smallbusinesses and retail developers and has spent approximately $75 million of local dollars on streetscape improvementsto beautify public space and to expand transportation options. For retail development, the Great Streets Initiativecontinues to award grants, loans, and Tax Increment Financing along the nine Great Streets corridors.Contact: 202.727.6365 | www.greatstreets.dc.govGreat Street Corridors: Georgia Avenue/7th Street, NW | H Street, NE | Benning Road |Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue & South Capitol Street, SE | Minnesota Avenue | Nannie Helen Burroughs Avenue, NE |Pennsylvania Avenue, SE | North Capitol Street | Rhode Island Avenue, NESupermarket Tax CreditsThrough the Supermarket Tax Exemption Act of 2000, the District waives certain taxes and fees to supermarkets thatlocate in a Priority Development Area. Qualifying supermarkets may receive the following benefits for 10 years:Real property tax exemption | Business license fee exemption | Personal property tax exemption |Sales and use tax exemption on building materials necessary for constructionContact: 202.727.6365 | dmped.dc.govOne City One HireOne City One Hire is an employer-driven hiring initiative with the goal of putting District residents back to work. Theexpense to businesses to hire new employees can be a costly investment in both time and money. The DC Departmentof Employment Services (DOES) can help employers defray some of these costs by facilitating training, recruitment,screening processes for potential hires as well as tax incentives and wage subsidies. Additional DOES programs, servicesand tax-based employer incentives include the following:On-the-Job Training (OJT) Program | Apprenticeship Program | Work Opportunity Tax Credit (WOTC) |Project Empowerment (PE) | Senior Community Service Employment Program (SCSEP) |Virtual DC Works! Career Center SystemContact: 202.698.5141 | onecityonehire.orgDC Main StreetsThrough DC Main Streets, DSLBD provides comprehensive technical and financial assistance to build the capacityof neighborhood nonprofit organizations (i.e., DC Main Street organizations) to assist businesses and coordinatesustainable community-driven revitalization efforts. The DC Main Street organizations are Nationally Accredited MainStreets through the National Trust for Historic Preservation. Local volunteers and community development professionalsorganize and lead the DC Main Street commercial district revitalization efforts.Contact: 202.727.3900 | dslbd.dc.gov/service/dc-main-streets-programMain Street Neighborhoods: Barracks Row (4) | Congress Heights (15) | Deanwood (16) | Dupont Circle (18) |H Street, NE (27) | North Capitol (37) | Shaw (45)Retail incentives & resources continued on the last pageThe Washington, DC Economic Partnership would like to thank Cultural Tourism DC and LISC fortheir support and contribution to the 2013 Neighborhood Profiles.
  • 1 14th & U Streets/MidCity2 Adams Morgan3 Anacostia4 Barracks Row5 Barry Farm6 Bellevue/South Capitol7 Brookland8 Capitol Hill9 Capitol Riverfront10 Central 14th Street11 Chevy Chase/Friendship Heights12 Chinatown13 Cleveland Park14 Columbia Heights15 Congress Heights/Saint Elizabeths16 Deanwood17 Downtown DC18 Dupont Circle19 East Capitol Street/Capitol Gateway20 Fort Lincoln/Dakota Crossing21 Fort Totten22 Georgetown23 Georgia Avenue/Brightwood24 Georgia Avenue/Walter Reed25 Glover Park26 Golden Triangle27 H Street, NE28 Hillcrest/Skyland29 Howard University/Pleasant Plains30 Kennedy Street31 Lincoln Heights/Richardson Dwellings32 Minnesota & Benning33 Mount Pleasant34 Mount Vernon Triangle35 New York Avenue/Bladensburg Road36 NoMa37 North Capitol38 Northwest One39 Park Morton40 Parkside/Kenilworth41 Pennsylvania Avenue, SE42 Petworth/Park View43 Rhode Island Avenue, NE/Brentwood44 Rhode Island Avenue, NE/Woodridge45 Shaw46 Southwest Waterfront47 Takoma48 Union Market49 Union Station/Burnham Place50 West End/Foggy BottomNeighborhoods
  • NESESWNW124472144230217279344115628361643353211102937464512182517223426331314th & U/MidCityGeorgia Avenue/Walter ReedTakomaAdamsMorganColumbiaHeightsPetworth/Park ViewKennedyStreetFortTottenBrooklandH Street, NECapitol RiverfrontAnacostiaBarracks RowPennsylvaniaAvenue, SECongress Heights/Saint ElizabethsBellevue/South CapitolHillcrest/SkylandNoMaDeanwoodRhode Island Avenue, NE/BrentwoodNew York Avenue/Bladensburg RoadMinnesota &BenningChevy Chase/Friendship HeightsCentral14th StreetHoward University/Pleasant PlainsNorth CapitolSouthwestWaterfrontShawChinatownDupontCircleGloverParkDowntownGeorgetownMt VernonTriangleGoldenTriangleMountPleasantClevelandPark5Barry Farm8 Capitol Hill19East Capitol Street/Capitol Gateway31Lincoln Heights/Richardson Dwellings40Parkside/Kenilworth20Fort Lincoln/Dakota Crossing44 Rhode Island Avenue, NE/Woodridge50West End/Foggy Bottom23Georgia Avenue/Brightwood38 Northwest One48 Union Market49Union Station/Burnham Place39 Park Morton
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013 1MidCity, named one of APA’s Great Places in America, is at thecenter of Washington’s renaissance. Young professionals cometo 14th and U Streets to experience the vibrancy of urban livingand enjoy the diverse and growing dining, retail, residential,entertainment and cultural offerings.The MidCity experience is all about energy and vitality, experienced by thousands daily in itscoffee shops, restaurants, boutique retailers, fitness centers and professional services. It is oneof the District’s premier walkable neighborhoods, offering superb proximity to great retail likeWhole Foods Market, Ted’s Bulletin, Matchbox, Busboys & Poets and in 2014 a Trader Joe’sgrocery store along with world-class entertainment in theaters and clubs. A home furnishingsniche has also been burgeoning along 14th Street with establishments like Vastu, Muleh and therecent opening of a 36,000-square-foot Room & Board in 2010.MidCity has also become home to a significant creative sector, with U Street hailed as one of‘‘America’s Most Animated Arts Places” by ArtPlace. In addition to the neighborhood’s galleries,cultural anchors include theatres like the Lincoln, Source, and Studio, the African American CivilWar Memorial and Museum, the Duke Ellington Mural, the Mary McLeod Bethune House, theThurgood Marshall Center for Service & Heritage and Cultural Tourism DC’s visitor center.MidCity is comprised of the 14th and U Street corridors, located near the establishedneighborhoods of Logan Circle, Dupont Circle, Shaw, Columbia Heights, LeDroit Park andAdams Morgan. The density and demographics of this neighborhood and its environs have ledto 4,272 new and refurbished loft apartments and condominiums as well as over 150 new retailbusinesses opening their doors since 2001.14th & U Streets/Midcity27,000+population within a10-minute walk$93Kaverage HH income50%population between 20–34years oldtop 12one of America’s Top ArtPlaces3Image courtesy of JBG
  • MMMMMMMMMMMMM MWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONECVSFUTUREWALMARTCVSKOMISAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWHOLE FOODSMARKETTOPAZ HOTELPAUL BAKERYCHARLES TYRWHITTSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERHINGTONONRENAISSANCEMAYFLOWER HOTELTHOMAS PINKBROOKS BROTHERSRIZIK’SLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERMOUNT PLEASANTLIBRARYDUPONT HOTELHARRIS TEETERSAFEWAYFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOBURBERRYFUTUREGIANTH HHH395LafayetteSquareMcMillanReservoirFarragutSquareLoganCircleNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMVERIZONCENTERVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTRENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESHOWARDTHEATERTIVOLITHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISIMFWORLD BANKGLENCEMWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFARRAGUTWESTFARRAGUTNORTHONTCLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHUNIONSTATION--RHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS STR STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD1STST16THSTCONNECTICUTAVEMASSACHUSETTS AVE14THSTNORTHCAPITOLST7THSTNEW YORK AVE6THST11THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVEDNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDPARK RDPINEY BRANCH PKSHERMANAVEIRVING STFLORIDAAVEN ST N STG STVERMONTAVE5THST4THST18THSTM ST M ST19THSTR STH STP STQ STS STP STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTMONROE STNEWTON STKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD ST17THST19THST18THSTRING RDHOLMEADPLBRYANT STU STNSYLVANIA AVE14THSTTHST17THSTK ST K STL STG STH STI ST13THSTPITOLSTAVEMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEMTPLEASANTST IRVING ST18THSTPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERST14th & U/MidCityDupontCircleGoldenTriangleAdamsMorganColumbiaHeightsHoward University/Pleasant Plains0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 27,285 95,352 354,938Male 53% 51% 49%Female 47% 49% 51%High School Graduate1+ 89% 86% 87%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 67% 63% 58%Graduate/Prof. Degree138% 35% 33%Households Households (HH) 14,749 50,839 169,198Average HH Size 1.7 1.8 1.9Owner-occupied 38% 32% 39%Renter-occupied 62% 68% 61%Median HH Value $489,878 $447,510 $429,020Income Average HH $93,277 $87,531 $96,357Median HH $63,765 $58,503 $66,272HH Income <$49,999 40% 43% 39%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 44% 41% 46%Median HH Disposable $46,812 $43,500 $49,485Age Age <20 10% 12% 15%Age 20 – 34 50% 47% 44%Age 35 – 64 35% 34% 35%Age 65+ 6% 7% 11%Median Age (years) 32.2 32.1 32.9Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $35,147 $116,005 $415,577Computers &Accessories$4,623 $15,066 $52,991Entertainment & Rec $60,539 $198,627 $720,220Pets $9,064 $29,701 $108,231TV, Radio & Sound $24,632 $81,307 $289,899Food at Home $88,564 $292,223 $1,047,980Food away from Home $65,890 $216,509 $770,499Home Improvement &Services$34,360 $113,055 $446,491Household Furnishings $23,075 $75,741 $276,485Personal Care $7,751 $25,356 $89,778Vehicle Maint. & Repair $17,775 $58,223 $208,791Avg. Spent per HH $30.0 $28.8 $31.1Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. ArtPlace (2013)Metrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)6,926 | 9,780 U St./African-Am Civil War Mem./CardozoWalk Score98 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Vibrant, diverse and artistic, Adams Morgan is abuzz withcolorful storefronts, friendly sidewalk cafes, restaurantswith diverse cuisine from around the world, intimate coffeeshops and some of the District’s liveliest nightspots. Youngprofessionals come for the spicy urban experience…and stayto raise their families.The primary crossroads in Adams Morgan — Columbia Road and 18th Street — are theepicenter for independently owned shops that sell unique, one-of-a-kind gifts, clothingand furniture in all price ranges. It’s here that visitors will find record stores and book stores,household furnishings and local contemporary artists’ work.Adams Morgan offers a variety of dining for every palate and pocket book, featuring independentboutiques and family-friendly establishments. Savor the energy that emanates from the minglingof cultures, live music and artwork inside the restaurants — all of which make Adams Morgan aregional attraction.The neighborhood is situated between the Woodley Park-Zoo/Adams Morgan and ColumbiaHeights Metrorail stations. The neighborhood also offers public parking garages off of 18th Streetand Florida Avenue. Discounted daytime garage parking is also available with free validation fromall retailers and restaurants seven days a week.Moving beyond the murals, discover the beauty of this historic district. Turn-of-the-centuryhomes and new residential condo developments are magnets for the steady stream of youngfamilies and professionals in search of the perfect multicultural, urban lifestyle.Adams Morgan2$100Kaverage HH income24,000+population within a10-minute walk$6.8Mnew streetscape
  • MMMMMMMMM MTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYPARK PLACEKOMISAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWHOLE FOODSMARKETTOPAZ HOTELPAUL BAKERYCHARLES TYRWHITTSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERWASHINGTONHILTONRENAISSANCEMAYFLOWER HOTELTHOMAS PINKBROOKS BROTHERSRIZIK’SLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERMOUNT PLEASANTLIBRARYPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONDUPONT HOTELTRADER JOE’SHARRIS TEETERSAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETHILTONGARDEN INNPARK HYATTFAIRMONTHOTELRITZ-CARLTONFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOACE HARDWAREBURBERRYFUTUREGIANTHNationalZoologicalParkMcMillaReservoLoganCircleSheridanCircleWashingtonRDMANHOTELHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POKUSHIVIDA GYMHOWARDTHEATERTIVOLITHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISFARRAGUTNORTHDUPONTCIRCLEMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHWOODLEY PARK/ZOO/DAMS MORGAN--RHODE ISLAND AVE16THSTCONNECTICUTAVE14THST7THSTNEW6THST11THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVECOLUMBIARDNEWJER9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDTPARKRDPARK RDPINEY BRANCH PKWYARKANSASAVESHERMANAVEKLINGLE RDIRVING STKCREEKPKWYFLORIDAAVEN STVERMONTAVE5THST18THSTM ST M ST19THSTKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RDR STP STQ STS STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTMONROE STNEWTON STEY RDCATHEDRALAVEKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD ST17THST19THST18THSTSPRING RDHOLMEADPLUPSHUR ST18THSTSHEPHERD STTAYLOR ST17THSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STBRYAU STL ST20THST21STST13THSTM ST25THSTFLORIDAAVETAVEPARKPLACEMTPLEASANTST18THSTPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTDupontCircleGoldenTriangleAdamsMorganMt PleasantColumbiaHeights0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 24,145 83,858 337,211Male 49% 50% 48%Female 51% 50% 52%High School Graduate1+ 92% 86% 87%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 77% 66% 59%Graduate/Prof. Degree143% 38% 34%Households Households (HH) 13,684 45,273 158,357Average HH Size 1.7 1.8 2.0Owner-occupied 34% 33% 38%Renter-occupied 66% 67% 62%Median HH Value $497,061 $492,680 $447,982Income Average HH $99,835 $100,515 $100,604Median HH $71,531 $70,865 $69,758HH Income <$49,999 35% 37% 37%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 15% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 48% 48% 36%Median HH Disposable $51,557 $51,155 $51,341Age Age <20 10% 11% 16%Age 20 – 34 47% 46% 40%Age 35 – 64 36% 36% 34%Age 65+ 7% 8% 10%Median Age (years) 32.9 32.8 32.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $35,993 $115,391 $403,305Computers &Accessories$4,679 $14,873 $51,453Entertainment & Rec $61,932 $197,220 $698,881Pets $9,238 $29,421 $104,886TV, Radio & Sound $25,090 $80,435 $280,920Food at Home $89,606 $289,635 $1,015,033Food away from Home $67,088 $214,352 $746,950Home Improvement &Services$36,107 $113,909 $433,743Household Furnishings $23,793 $75,491 $268,474Personal Care $7,832 $25,004 $87,014Vehicle Maint. & Repair $18,031 $57,530 $202,416Avg. Spent per HH $33.0 $31.9 $32.2Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,214 | 11,306 Woodley Park/Zoo/Adams Morgan12,359 | 16,004 Columbia HeightsWalk Score92 Walker’s ParadiseContactAdams Morgan Partnership BIDKristen Barden, Executive Directorp| 202.997.0783e| kbarden@adamsmorganonline.orgw| www.adamsmorganonline.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Located near the banks of the Anacostia River, this historicneighborhood is enjoying a renaissance with a burgeoning smallbusinesses community, entrepreneurs and arts scene. Anacostia’scommercial corridors are located in both HUB and EnterpriseZones with excellent access provided by Metrorail, I-295, I-395and the Suitland Parkway.Investment in the arts has resulted in several new additions to Anacostia including the HonfleurArt Gallery, The Gallery at Vivid Solutions and in 2013 the new home for the Anacostia Playhousewhich re-located from H Street, NE (formerly called the H Street Playhouse). These new amenitiescombined with anchors such as the Smithsonian’s Anacostia Community Museum, American PoetryMuseum and Frederick Douglass National Historic Site create a distinctive arts and culture hub.The Lumen8 Anacostia festival, a celebration of Anacostia’s arts and culture that debuted in 2012, servesas a showcase of the neighborhood’s emergence on the regional arts scene, drawing over 100,000visitors to the neighborhood during the two month exhibition. For all of these reasons, Anacostia wasnamed by Urban Turf DC as DC’s neighborhood with the “Most Improved Reputation” in 2012.Anacostia’s commercial corridors have also experienced new investment with ARCH DevelopmentCorporation opening two business incubators, The HIVE and The HIVE 2.0, the establishment of theDC Department of Housing & Community Development’s new headquarters, the 46-unit GrandviewEstates condominiums and the 114-unit Sheridan Station (Phase I). In addition, Four Points and CurtisDevelopment have plans to redevelop Riverview Plaza into a 1.6 million square foot mixed-use center.These plans have already garnered interest from government contractors in need of space close to theSaint Elizabeths Campus, which will be the new home for the 3,700-employee U.S. Coast Guard in 2013.3Anacostia100Kattendance to Lumen8art + music festival150seats at the newAnacostia Playhouse70KSF demand for new retail/restaurants by 2015Image courtesy of The HiveImage courtesy of The Hive
  • MMMMMMARTIN’SD TOWNYPOPEYESCONGRESS HEIGHTSMETRO REDEVELOPMENTFAIRLAWNMARKETHA n a c o s t i a R i v e r295295295Fort Davis ParkFort StantonParkAnacostia RiverParkMARINEBARRACKSHARRIS TEETERMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKENAVY YARDCAR BARNNAVY YARDIZABETHSAMPUSSAINT ELIZABETHSEAST CAMPUSCONGRESSIONALCEMETERYSAINT ELIZABETHSHOSPITALHONFLEURGALLERYDEPARTMENT OF HOUSING& COMMUNITY DEVELOPEMENTDCLOTTERYFUTURE SKYLANDTOWN CENTERGOOD HOPEMARKETPLACESAFEWAYGIANT FOODANACOSTIAPLAYHOUSEHQGATEWAYPAVILIONUNIFIEDCOMMUNICATIONSCENTERONGRESSHEIGHTSSCHOOLPOTOMAC AVEANACOSTIAANACOSTIACONGRESSHEIGHTSCONGRESSHEIGHTSMARYLAYLAND27THSTGOOD HOPE RDFAIRLAWNAVE16THSTQ STANACOSTIA RD30THSTNASH PLN ST28THSTF33RDSTM PLU STV STW ST16THST14THSTR STS STT ST13THSTRRDHOWARDRDSHANNONPLNAYLORRDMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVEMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVE25THSTALABAMA AVESTANTONRDSUITLAND PKWYNAYLORRDTEXAS AVEHOWARDRDELVANS RDELVANSRDPOMEROY RDWADERDGAINESVILLE STAINGERPLSTANTONTERBRUCE ST15THPL18THSTSAVANNAH ST22NDSTSAVANNAHTERSAVANNAH STALLEYSQ7THSTPARK DRHARTFORD STJASPERST23RDSTSTANTON RDPEBRANCHAVEALABAMA AVEHILLCRESTD R32NDST31STPL31STSTERIE ST33RDST30THSTSTL STK STG STI ST8THST14TMINNESOTAAVEMINNESOTAAVEERIE STMORRISRDAnacostiaacks Row0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 10,218 29,294 220,398Male 45% 44% 47%Female 55% 56% 53%High School Graduate1+ 80% 79% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 10% 11% 30%Graduate/Prof. Degree15% 4% 15%Households Households (HH) 3,892 10,927 94,654Average HH Size 2.6 2.2 2.2Owner-occupied 30% 26% 37%Renter-occupied 70% 74% 63%Median HH Value $222,846 $250,276 $277,488Income Average HH $42,264 $50,491 $68,429Median HH $29,965 $31,817 $46,235HH Income <$49,999 70% 67% 53%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 15% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 13% 18% 30%Median HH Disposable $25,067 $26,151 $36,510Age Age <20 33% 33% 24%Age 20 – 34 22% 22% 27%Age 35 – 64 36% 36% 38%Age 65+ 9% 9% 11%Median Age (years) 31.3 31.5 34.2Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,758 $13,916 $165,691Computers &Accessories$549 $1,606 $20,311Entertainment & Rec $8,009 $23,515 $289,763Pets $1,218 $3,578 $44,304TV, Radio & Sound $3,474 $10,107 $118,130Food at Home $12,561 $36,634 $429,329Food away from Home $8,851 $25,849 $308,973Home Improvement &Services$4,606 $13,905 $186,822Household Furnishings $3,005 $8,832 $110,513Personal Care $1,043 $3,030 $36,380Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,389 $6,975 $84,731Avg. Spent per HH $15.4 $16.0 $22.6Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,608 | 6,343 AnacostiaTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)10,200–15,300 Good Hope Road15,400 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue63,000–87,600 I-295ContactAnacostia Economic Development CorporationStanley Jackson, President & CEOp| 202.889.5100w| www.anacostiadc.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Steeped in U.S. history, the 8th Street, SE corridor’s tradearea offers more than 30,000 employees by day and another17,000 residents by night. Experience the diverse diningand retail opportunities in one of the most prominent of thethriving Capitol Hill neighborhoods.This 2005 Great American Main Street Award winner is the oldest commercial corridor inWashington. Between 1999 and 2003 an $8.5 million streetscape investment turned BarracksRow into a pedestrian friendly and ecologically urban corridor that blends perfectly with theprofessional, yet progressive Capitol Hill neighborhood it serves.Close in proximity to the Washington Navy Yard and the United States Marine Corps Barracks,for which it is named, the corridor serves the federal workforce by day and then unwindsevenings and weekends in the company of residents and fun-seeking visitors. The HistoricEastern Market, a regional tourist destination located just across Pennsylvania Avenue,enhances retail and restaurant traffic.Within the shadow of the Capitol Dome and with transportation options such as the DCCirculator route that connects to Union Station (Red Line), Eastern Market Metrorail Station(Orange/Blue Lines), Navy Yard Metrorail Station (Green Line) and two Capital Bikesharestations, Barracks Row is easily accessible by DC residents and day visitors.4Barracks Row30+restaurants andoutdoor cafes17,000trade area population12new businesses in 2012
  • MMMMMMMRFKMEMORIALSTADIUMH STREET CONNECTIONFAIRLAWNMARKETHECHINGER MALLGOURMETHA n a c o s t i a R i v e r395295295LincolnParkStantonSquarePoplarPointAnacostia RiverParkATLASTHEATERLIBRARY OFCONGRESSCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSHARRIS TEETERYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKENAVY YARDCAR BARNNAVY YARDYARDS PARKUS DOTDOTALS PARKAMONDUE PARKCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTCANAL PARKBOILERMAKERSHOPSFUTUREHARRIS TEETERCONGRESSIONALCEMETERYUNIONSTATIONDC GENERALHOSPITALHONFLEURGALLERYDEPARTMENT OF HOUSING& COMMUNITY DEVELOPEMENTDCLOTTERYTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYANACOSTIAPLAYHOUSESECCAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETPOTOMAC AVESTADIUM-ARMORYNAVY YARDUNIONSTATIONANACOSTIAANACOSTIA27THSTGOOD HOPE RDFAIRLAWNAVE16THSTQ STU STV STW ST16THST14THSTR STS STT ST13THSTSSHANNONPLNAYLORRDMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVEC ST19THSTD STA ST22NDSTOKLAHOMA AVECONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEMASSACHUSETTS AVEM STNEWJERSEYAVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL STE ST14THST17THSTL ST15THSTK STKENTUCKYAVE16THSTC ST C STD STD STE STG STC STI STI STK STL ST8THST1STSTTINGEY ST1STST BENNING RDH STMARYLAND AVE F STE ST2NDST3RDST4THST2NDST2NDPL4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THST13THSTG STTENNESSEEAVE2621S14THSTMINNESOTAAVEWATER STAnacostiaCapitolRiverfrontBarracks Row0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 11,335 35,211 241,558Male 50% 49% 48%Female 50% 51% 52%High School Graduate1+ 91% 92% 83%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 74% 69% 37%Graduate/Prof. Degree141% 38% 19%Households Households (HH) 5,580 17,583 108,331Average HH Size 1.9 1.9 2.1Owner-occupied 45% 46% 36%Renter-occupied 55% 54% 64%Median HH Value $602,052 $530,665 $330,560Income Average HH $107,973 $98,480 $68,575Median HH $85,014 $76,096 $44,539HH Income <$49,999 30% 33% 54%HH Income $50 – 74,999 14% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 56% 51% 30%Median HH Disposable $59,031 $53,788 $35,502Age Age <20 14% 14% 21%Age 20 – 34 39% 39% 31%Age 35 – 64 37% 38% 37%Age 65+ 10% 10% 10%Median Age (years) 34.0 34.2 33.6Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $15,377 $45,776 $192,329Computers &Accessories$2,021 $6,032 $23,832Entertainment & Rec $27,531 $81,113 $332,308Pets $4,415 $12,202 $50,373TV, Radio & Sound $10,514 $31,379 $136,185Food at Home $38,274 $114,614 $495,493Food away from Home $28,262 $84,452 $357,375Home Improvement &Services$18,734 $52,994 $205,756Household Furnishings $10,805 $31,577 $126,4643Personal Care $3,312 $9,901 $41,852Vehicle Maint. & Repair $7,810 $23,196 $97,176Avg. Spent per HH $36.10 $33.3 $22.6Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)6,163 | 7,687 Eastern MarketWalk Score92 Walker’s ParadiseContactBarracks Row Main Street, Inc.Martin Smith, Executive Directorp| 202.544.3188e| martin@barracksrow.orgw| www.barracksrow.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013One of four New Communities Initiatives, the Barry Farm rede-velopment program will replace low income residential unitsone-for-one, add as many at 900 market rate units and as muchas 30,000 square feet of retail.Its 26 acres is generally bound by Suitland Parkway to the north, Martin Luther King Jr. Avenueto the east, Firth Sterling Avenue to the west, and Saint Elizabeth’s West Campus to the south.Although the neighborhood has been generally isolated for years, new redevelopment planssignal the community’s rebirth and will be further bolstered by nearby development activity atSaint Elizabeths as well as the ongoing revitalization of downtown Anacostia.Just across Suitland Parkway from Barry Farm, WC Smith has already delivered 136 new residentialunits as part of Phase I and a portion of Phase II of the 344-unit Sheridan Station development.In addition, Matthews Memorial Terrace added 99 residential units to the immediate area in 2012across Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, SE from Barry Farm. Furthermore, a new 22,000 square footBarry Farm Recreation Center will open in summer 2015.Consistent with the New Communities Initiative, the goal of this redevelopment effort is totransform the public housing development into a vibrant mixed-income, mixed-use community.In this new community, residents will have access to high quality housing options, as well as thesupporting services necessary to help prepare residents to take advantage of new economicopportunities.Barry Farm’s name comes from the post-Civil War freedmen’s community begun in 1867 onJuliana and David Barry’s farmland. Anacostia’s Barry Farm housing development arose duringWorld War II and will be undergoing a major makeover.Barry Farm1.13Mpotential SF of Barry Farmredevelopment22,000SF new recreation center15.4Kaverage traffic volume onMartin Luther King Jr. Avenue5
  • MMMMMMARTIN’SFOOD TOWNSUBWAYPOPEYESCONGRESS HEIGHTSMETRO REDEVELOPMENTHA n a c o s t i a R i v e r295295Fort StantonParkPoplarPointOxonRunParkwayAnacostia RiverParkNAVY YARDCAR BARNNAVY YARDSAINT ELIZABETHSWEST CAMPUSSAINT ELIZABETHSEAST CAMPUSYARDS PARKUS DOTDDOTNATIONALS PARKDIAMONDTEAGUE PARKCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTCANAL PARKBOILERMAKERSHOPSFUTUREHARRIS TEETERJOINT BASEANACOSTIA-BOLLINGSAINT ELIZABETHSHOSPITALHONFLEURGALLERYDEPARTMENT OF HOUSING& COMMUNITY DEVELOPEMENTDCLOTTERYGIANT FOODANACOSTIAPLAYHOUSEU.S. COAST GUARD HQGATEWAYPAVILIONUNIFIEDCOMMUNICATIONSCENTERCONGRESSHEIGHTSSCHOOLNAVY YARDANACOSTIAANACOSTIACONGRESSHEIGHTSCONGRESSHEIGHTSSOUTHERGOOD HOFAIRLAWNAVE16THSTQ STU STV STW ST16THST14THSTR STS STT ST13THSTSUMNERRDHOWARDRDSHANNONPLNAYLORRDMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVEMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVEJRAVEALABAMA AVESTANTONRDSUITLAND PKWYMALCOM X AVECAPITOLSTHOWARDRDELVANS RDELVANSRDPOMEROY RDWADERDSTEVENSRDGAINESVILLE STAINGSTANTONTERBRUCE ST15THPL18THSTSAVANNAH ST22NDSTSAVANNAHTERSAVANNAH ST10THPLCONGRESS STALLEYSQ7THST2NDSTNEWCOMBST5THST4THSTOTHERSPLSAVANNAHSTT2STANTON RDANACOSTIAFREEWAYSOUTHCAPITOLSTM STRSEYAVEL STK STI STI STK STHALFSTL STHALFSTPOTOMAC AVE1STSTN ST TINGEY ST2NDST2NDPL4THSTMINNESOTAAVEERIE STMORRISRDWATER STBarry Farm0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 3,757 14,611 202,302Male 44% 45% 47%Female 56% 55% 53%High School Graduate1+ 71% 77% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 13% 9% 35%Graduate/Prof. Degree15% 4% 17%Households Households (HH) 1,297 5,088 89,102Average HH Size 2.9 2.7 2.2Owner-occupied 24% 24% 35%Renter-occupied 76% 76% 65%Median HH Value $216,726 $229,444 $294,203Income Average HH $41,650 $42,678 $72,048Median HH $24,590 $26,318 $49,231HH Income <$49,999 74% 72% 51%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15% 14% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 12% 14% 32%Median HH Disposable $20,500 $21,581 $37,891Age Age <20 39% 35% 23%Age 20 – 34 24% 23% 29%Age 35 – 64 31% 35% 38%Age 65+ 6% 7% 10%Median Age (years) 26.5 29.2 33.8Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $1,418 $6,093 $163,651Computers &Accessories$164 $703 $20,268Entertainment & Rec $2,381 $10,250 $285,169Pets $361 $1,557 $43,402TV, Radio & Sound $1,037 $4,441 $116,350Food at Home $3,750 $16,075 $422,440Food away from Home $2,639 $11,325 $305,105Home Improvement &Services$1,332 $5,893 $179,768Household Furnishings $891 $3,843 $108,797Personal Care $312 $1,332 $35,941Vehicle Maint. & Repair $711 $3,052 $83,456Avg. Spent per HH $13.6 $14.6 $23.6Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,608 | 6,343 AnacostiaTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)15,400 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue63,300–87,600 I-295ContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Bellevue is a residential neighborhood located in far SouthwestWashington. With new community investment coming to the area,both Martin Luther King, Jr. Avenue and South Capitol Street are onthe cusp of new economic development growth.New development is also occurring in the immediate area, such as the new 22,500-square-footBellevue Neighborhood Library that opened in 2012 and Danbury Station, which delivered 125townhomes in 2007. Community of Hope is currently developing a 50,000-square-foot world-class Health and Resource Center on Atlantic Street, SW for delivery at the end of 2013. CovenantBaptist United Church of Christ is also developing a new senior citizen residential and wellnesscenter with over 30 rental units with an expected delivery in 2015. Future development willalso include Trinity Plaza, a mixed-use development consisting of 28 apartments, 6,000 squarefeet of retail space and 12,000 square feet of office space and the redevelopment of the SouthCapitol Street Shopping Center into a $108 million, 283,000-square-foot mixed-use project with150 residential units, 36,000 square feet of retail space and 78,000 square feet of office space.The CVS’ Regional Training Center, PNC Bank, Joint Base Anacostia Bolling (JBAB), the NavalResearch Laboratory, the Blue Plains wastewater treatment plant, the Metropolitan PoliceAcademy, Washington Firefighters Training Center, a federal Job Corps center, the Architect ofthe Capitol’s Botanic Garden’s production facility and Specialty Hospital of Washington-Hadleybring a solid daytime population to the area.Numerous planning, transportation and design studies have been completed over the past severalyears and recent projects have begun to implement interim improvements as well as importantelements of an overall vision. Plans for extensive streetscape improvements are underway andseveral blighted properties have been acquired.6Bellevue/South Capitol14,000employees at the JBAB125new homes delivered atDanbury Station in 200736,000SF of new retail plannedat the South Capitol StreetShopping Center
  • MMPNCBANKAUTOZONESOUTHCAPITOLSHOPPINGCENTERMARTIN’SFOOD TOWNSUBWAYPOPEYESCONGRESS HEIGHTSMETRO REDEVELOPMENTWASHINGTONHIGHLANDS LIBRARYHHH295SAINT ELIZABETHSEAST CAMPUSJOINT BASEANACOSTIA-BOLLINGJOINT BASEANACOSTIA-BOLLINGGREATER SOUTHEASTCOMMUNITY HOSPITALSAINT ELIZABETHSHOSPITALHADLEYMEMORIALHOSPITALGGATEWAYPAVILIONCONGRESSHEIGHTSSCHOOLCONGRESSHEIGHTSCONGRESSHEIGHTSMARYLANDMARYLANDMARTINLUTSOUTHCAPITOLSTMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVESOUTHERNAVEALABAMA AVEWHEELERRDMISSISSIPPI AVE4THSTMALCOM X AVEBARNABYSTCHESAPEAKE STATLANTIC STATLANTIC STLIVINGSTONRDVALLEYAVE3RDST9THSTCONDONTER1STST1STSTMISSISSIPPI AVEMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVEJOLIETSTFORRESTER STDANBURY STCHESAPEAKE ST2NDST4THSTBRUCE ST15THPLSAVANNAH ST10THPLCONGRESS STALLEYSQ7THST2NDSTNEWCOMBST5THST4THSTBROTHERSPLSAVANNAHST6THSTHORNERPL6THSTANACOSTIAFREEWAYBellevue/South CapitolCongressHeights0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,929 27,006 153,081Male 46% 46% 46%Female 54% 54% 54%High School Graduate1+ 79% 80% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 8% 11% 28%Graduate/Prof. Degree12% 4% 12%Households Households (HH) 3,957 10,914 63,812Average HH Size 2.2 2.4 2.4Owner-occupied 22% 22% 34%Renter-occupied 78% 78% 66%Median HH Value $232,240 $221,709 $234,447Income Average HH $60,454 $57,425 $77,413Median HH $29,361 $33,579 $50,969HH Income <$49,999 64% 63% 49%HH Income $50 – 74,999 12% 15% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 24% 22% 34%Median HH Disposable $24,514 $27,401 $39,993Age Age <20 29% 32% 28%Age 20 – 34 23% 25% 25%Age 35 – 64 39% 35% 38%Age 65+ 10% 8% 9%Median Age (years) 33.7 30.4 33.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $5,218 $15,000 $117,648Computers &Accessories$602 $1,750 $14,546Entertainment & Rec $8,876 $25,323 $207,215Pets $1,357 $3,850 $31,696TV, Radio & Sound $3,765 $10,789 $84,313Food at Home $13,690 $39,244 $304,989Food away from Home $9,688 $27,878 $220,211Home Improvement &Services$5,473 $15,209 $133,037Household Furnishings $3,336 $9,534 $79,110Personal Care $1,128 $3,252 $26,177Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,614 $7,497 $60,757Avg. Spent per HH $16.7 $17.4 $23.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsTraffic Count (avg. weekday)22,500–31,800 South Capitol Street71,200 I-295ContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2012With tree-lined streets, single-family residences, a new towncenter under construction and proximity to the Brookland/CUAMetrorail station, the neighborhood of Brookland offers tremen-dous retail and restaurant opportunities close to the heart of thenation’s capital.Catholic University (CUA) along with Abdo Development and the Bozzuto Group are buildinga new mixed-use development adjacent to the Metrorail station that is scheduled to deliver bythe end of 2013 and will consist of 720 housing units, 83,000 square feet of retail space, an ArtsWalk with studio space for artists and a clock tower that will anchor an active public square.Other complementary projects in the neighborhood are Chancellors Row, a 237 single-familyhome development built by EYA and 901 Monroe Street, a 213-unit apartment building with13,000 square feet of retail space.Brookland is also home to several tourist destinations and major employment centers. TheBasilica of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception, the largest Catholic Church inthe United States, forms the architectural heart of Brookland, while Catholic University, TrinityUniversity, the Howard University Divinity School and the Franciscan Monastery provide apopulation in excess of 10,000 students, faculty and staff. In addition, nearby hospitals includeWashington Hospital Center, Children’s Hospital, the Hospital for Sick Children Pediatric Center,the Veteran’s Administration Hospital and Providence Hospital.Largely constructed during the Art Deco era, Brookland’s commercial district, 12th Street, NE,is the neighborhood’s main street. Area students and residents come here for a wide rangeof neighborhood goods and services, such as eateries, hardware stores and grocery stores,including Yes! Organic Market.7Brookland$80Kaverage HH income91walk score—walker’s paradise10,000+combined Trinity + CUAstudent & staff population237new EYA townhomes atChancellor’s Row
  • MMMYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSCUA TOWNCENTERBROOKLANDTRUE VALUEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTFUTURE WALMARTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSERITA’SWOODRIDGELIBRARYCHUCK BROWNPAVILIONRITE AIDCOMFORT INN& SUITES DAYS INNFAIRFIELD INNHOLIDAY INN EXPRESSSAVE A LOTFLIP IT BAKERYTRINITYCOLLEGETHEOLOGICALCOLLEGECATHOLICUNIVERSITY OFAMERICAFRANCISCAN MONASTERYTHE BASILICAFORT TOTTENBROOKLAND/CUARHODE ISLAND AVEMARYLAND4THST5THSTT ST3RDSTVISTASTMYRTLE AVECLINTONSTSOUTHDAKOTAAVEBLADENSBURGRDNEW YORK AVERHODE ISLAND AVEMICHIGANAVESOUTHDAKOTAAVE13THSTSARGENTRDFRANKLIN STTAYLOR STMONROE ST4THSTBRENTWOODRD18THSTW ST17THST16THST15THST14THST15THSTQUEENSCHAPELRDV STBROOKLANDAVEBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STDECATUR ST7THST6THPL12THSTPUERTORICOAVE10THST8THST7THST22NDSTBRYANT ST24THST20THSTGIRARD ST9THSTHAMLIN STIRVING STLAWRENCE STOTIS ST14THSTBUNKER HILL RD19THSTWEBSTER STVARNUM STHAREWOODRDCHANNING STMONTANAAVEMONTANAAVEEVARTS STNEWTON ST13THSTFRANKLIN STGALLATIN ST14THSTRhode IslandAvenue, NEBrookland0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 5,341 26,217 329,704Male 47% 47% 49%Female 53% 53% 51%High School Graduate1+ 91% 83% 81%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 39% 34% 39%Graduate/Prof. Degree123% 18% 20%Households Households (HH) 2,039 9,955 141,357Average HH Size 2.4 2.3 2.2Owner-occupied 60% 51% 42%Renter-occupied 40% 49% 58%Median HH Value $384,995 $357,621 $347,993Income Average HH $80,296 $74,967 $75,145Median HH $58,540 $54,851 $51,701HH Income <$49,999 40% 44% 48%HH Income $50 – 74,999 23% 20% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 37% 35% 34%Median HH Disposable $44,739 $41,930 $39,569Age Age <20 20% 22% 19%Age 20 – 34 25% 24% 33%Age 35 – 64 41% 36% 37%Age 65+ 14% 17% 11%Median Age (years) 39.0 38.4 34.1Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,072 $19,227 $268,612Computers &Accessories$476 $2,250 $33,827Entertainment & Rec $7,249 $33,528 $470,451Pets $1,117 $5,128 $71,536TV, Radio & Sound $2,864 $13,510 $189,054Food at Home $10,472 $49,380 $691,167Food away from Home $7,511 $35,307 $499,876Home Improvement &Services$5,416 $23,758 $303,448Household Furnishings $2,782 $12,826 $179,756Personal Care $859 $4,035 $58,704Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,069 $9,623 $136,979Avg. Spent per HH $26.2 $24.7 $24.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)6,883 | 5,078 Brookland/Catholic University of AmericaWalk Score91 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013$119Kaverage HH income40Mannual Union Station visitors$735Kaverage closing price forhomes + condos in 20123Brimming with community spirit, Capitol Hill residents arepassionate about everything their neighborhood has to offer:charming architecture, quaint shops, superb eateries andfriendly cafes.The urbane blend of highly educated locals, Washington power players and young, energeticprofessionals creates an electric vitality attracting new residents and businesses every day.Located in one of the nation’s largest historic districts, the Capitol Hill trade area includes theU.S. Capitol, Senate and House office buildings, Supreme Court, Library of Congress and theDistrict’s oldest commercial corridor—Barracks Row.Throughout Capitol Hill a unique mix of national chain and specialty retail stores, welcomingrestaurants, modern amenities and professional services dot the tree-lined streetscape givingthe neighborhood a small-town feel. In addition, the neighborhood is home to Eastern Market,the bustling weekend magnet for residents and visitors alike since 1873 and the oldest of theDistrict’s public markets.With several transportation options including Union Station, the Metrorail’s Orange, Blueand Red lines, two DC Circulator routes and numerous Capital Bikeshare stations Capitol Hilloffers residents, shoppers and visitors an easy commute.Capitol Hill8
  • MMMMMMMMMCOLLEGESCHOOLRFKMEMORIALSTADIUMFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONFAIRLAWNMARKETHECHINGER MALLUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMETHA n a c o s t i a R i v e r395295295295LincolnParkStantonSquareLangston Golf Course& Driving RangeFort Davis ParkFort StantonParkPoplarPointUnionStationPlazaAnacostia RiverParkATLASTHEATERUNITEDSTATESAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSHOUSELDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSHARRIS TEETERYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKENAVY YARDCAR BARNNAVY YARDATFU.S. DOJYARDS PARKUS DOTDDOTNATIONALS PARKDIAMONDTEAGUE PARKCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTCANAL PARKBOILERMAKERSHOPSFUTUREHARRIS TEETERCONGRESSIONALCEMETERYGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONDC GENERALHOSPITALHONFLEURGALLERYDEPARTMENT OF HOUSING& COMMUNITY DEVELOPEMENTDCLOTTERYFUTURE SKYLANDTOWN CENTERGOOD HOPETED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYANACOSTIAPLAYHOUSESECCAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETPOTOMAC AVESTADIUM-ARMORYNAVY YARDUNIONSTATIONANACOSTIAANACOSTIANOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVE27THSTGOOD HOPE RDFAIRLAWNAVE16THSTQ STANACOSTIA RD30THSTNASH PLN ST28THST33RDSTM PLU STV STW ST16THST14THSTR STS STT ST13THSTSUMNERRDHOWARDRDSHANNONPLNAYLORRDMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVETEXAS AVEHOWSTEVENSRDPARK DRFLORIDA AVEC STALABAMA AVE19THSTD ST1STSTA ST22NDSTOKLAHOMA AVEHILLCRESTD R31STPL31STSTNORTHCAPITOLSTN STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVESOUTHCAPITOLSTMASSACHUSETTS AVEM STNEWJERSEYAVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL STE STANAAVEVE14THST17THSTL ST15THSTK STKENTUCKYAVE16THSTC ST C STD STD STE STG STC STI STI STK STHALFSTL STHALFST8THSTPOTOMAC AVE1STSTT TINGEY ST1STSTBENNING RDH STBLADENSBURGRDMARYLAND AVEWESTVIRGINIAK STHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST2NDST2NDPL4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTT OLIVET RD13THSTG STL STL STM STMARYLAND AVETENNESSEEAVE26THST21STST17THST14THSTMINNESOTAAVEMINNESOTAAVEMORRISRD6THST5THST4THSTI STMONTELLOAVEWATER STNEAL STCapitolRiverfrontCapitol HillUnion Station/Burnham Place0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 13,995 41,436 251,835Male 50% 49% 48%Female 50% 51% 52%High School Graduate1+ 94% 92% 83%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 81% 68% 39%Graduate/Prof. Degree146% 37% 20%Households Households (HH) 6,952 20,576 113,006Average HH Size 1.9 2.0 2.1Owner-occupied 48% 48% 36%Renter-occupied 52% 52% 64%Median HH Value $650,100 $522,429 $336,103Income Average HH $118,773 $96,557 $69,778Median HH $95,646 $74,804 $45,682HH Income <$49,999 22% 34% 53%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15% 17% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 63% 50% 31%Median HH Disposable $65,604 $53,042 $36,010Age Age <20 13% 14% 21%Age 20 – 34 38% 38% 32%Age 35 – 64 38% 38% 37%Age 65+ 11% 10% 10%Median Age (years) 34.6 34.3 33.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $21,581 $52,837 $204,747Computers &Accessories$2,832 $6,994 $25,423Entertainment & Rec $38,872 $93,957 $353,496Pets $5,842 $14,149 $53,539TV, Radio & Sound $14,664 $36,198 $144,830Food at Home $53,070 $132,253 $526,575Food away from Home $39,551 $97,597 $380,422Home Improvement &Services$27,244 $61,746 $218,356Household Furnishings $15,390 $36,591 $134,532Personal Care $4,612 $11,455 $44,508Vehicle Maint. & Repair $10,930 $26,860 $103,344Avg. Spent per HH $40.4 $32.9 $23.1Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)6,163 | 7,687 Eastern Market3,505 | 2,912 Potomac Avenue33,043 | 17,342 Union StationWalk Score95 Walker’s ParadiseContactCapitol Hill BIDPatty Brosmer, Presidentp| 202.842.3333e| pbrosmer@capitolhillbid.orgw| www.capitolhillbid.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013DC’s businesses and residents are shaping a new communityin one of the largest riverfront redevelopment projects inthe United States. Located just five blocks south of the U.S.Capitol Building, the Front offers a riverfront setting with adistinct maritime heritage, accessibility, unique parks and trails,neighborhood support retail and proximity to Capitol Hill.The Washington Nationals’ baseball stadium, the new U.S. Department of Transportationheadquarters and the expansion of the Washington Navy Yard are three of the catalysts for thedevelopment of the Front. The Front has also seen its residential population grow to nearly4,000 people and is estimated to surpass 5,000 in 2015. Additionally, restaurants and retail thathave opened or signed leases and will open soon include Kruba Thai and Sushi, Potbelly, thePark Tavern at Canal Park, Gordon Biersch, Harris Teeter, Bluejacket brewery by NeighborhoodRestaurant Group, Buzz Bakery, Willie’s Brew & Que, Osteria Morini, Agua 301, VIDA Fitness,Bang Salon, and Aura Spa.The Capitol Riverfront is a neighborhood with the density, mix of uses, and pedestrian scaleto ensure that amenities and shopping are within easy walking distance. Three new parks,including Canal Park which features a seasonal ice skating rink, provide direct access to theriver, communal gathering places, and neighborhood recreation opportunities.The Front is easily accessible with direct connection to the I-395 and I-295 interstate highwaysystem; Metrorail’s Green Line and Blue/Orange Lines; the Circulator Bus linking to UnionStation and the Red Line; two Capital Bikeshare stations; and is only a 10-minute drive fromReagan National Airport.9Capitol Riverfront8new restaurants opening in 20134,000approx. population within BID35,000daytime employment2.6Mvisitors in 2012926additional residential unitsby 2014Image courtesy of the Capitol Riverfront BIDImage courtesy of Forest City
  • MMMMMMMMA n a c o s t i a R i v e r395295295LincolnParkStantonSquarePoplarPointUnionStationPlazaAnacostia RiverParkUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSHARRIS TEETERYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKENAVY YARDCAR BARNNAVY YARDYARDS PARKUS DOTDDOTNATIONALS PARKDIAMONDTEAGUE PARKCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTCANAL PARKBOILERMAKERSHOPSFUTUREHARRIS TEETERCONGRESSIONALCEMETERYUNIONSTATIONHONFLEURGALLERYDEPARTMENT OF HOUSING& COMMUNITY DEVELOPEMENTDCLOTTERYTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYANACOSTIAPLAYHOUSESECCAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETPOTOMAC AVESTADIUM-ARMORYALR SWNAVY YARDUNIONSTATIONANACOSTIAANACOSTIAFAIRLAWNAVE16THSTQ STU STV STW ST16THST14THSTR STS STT ST13THSTSUMNERRDHOWARDRDSHANNONPLMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVESTEVENSC ST19THSTD STA STETTS AVE1STST2NDSTCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVESOUTHCAPITOLSTMASSACHUSETTS AVEM STNEWJERSEYAVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL STE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVE14THST17THSTL ST15THSTK STKENTUCKYAVE16THSTC ST C STD STD STE STG STC STI STI STST1STSTK STHALFSTL STHALFST8THSTPOTOMAC AVE1STSTDELAWAREAVE2NDSTN ST TINGEY STO ST1STSTMARYLAND AVE F STE ST2NDST3RDST4THST2NDST2NDPL4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THST13THSTG STTENNESSEEAVE14THSTMINNESOTAAVEMORRWATER STCapitolRiverfrontBarracks Row0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,346 32,739 239,104Male 52% 49% 48%Female 48% 51% 52%High School Graduate1+ 95% 91% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 81% 68% 40%Graduate/Prof. Degree144% 37% 21%Households Households (HH) 4,493 17,480 107,411Average HH Size 1.7 1.8 2.1Owner-occupied 31% 42% 35%Renter-occupied 69% 58% 65%Median HH Value $566,241 $442,166 $344,417Income Average HH $88,876 $90,503 $72,222Median HH $59,250 $64,840 $47,407HH Income <$49,999 43% 38% 52%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15% 17% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 42% 44% 32%Median HH Disposable $43,631 $48,169 $36,803Age Age <20 9% 13% 21%Age 20 – 34 49% 38% 33%Age 35 – 64 33% 38% 36%Age 65+ 9% 11% 10%Median Age (years) 32.3 34.6 33.0Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $10,108 $41,973 $199,908Computers &Accessories$1,307 $5,373 $25,019Entertainment & Rec $17,696 $73,820 $345,476Pets $2,651 $11,118 $52,258TV, Radio & Sound $7,054 $29,318 $141,279Food at Home $25,410 $106,282 $513,079Food away from Home $18,732 $77,731 $371,769Home Improvement &Services$11,050 $47,341 $212,119Household Furnishings $6,859 $28,555 $131,598Personal Care $2,197 $9,129 $43,559Vehicle Maint. & Repair $5,106 $21,286 $101,035Avg. Spent per HH $28.9 $30.7 $23.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,862 | 8,790 Navy Yard9,115 | 1,418 Capitol SouthWal k Score88 Very WalkableContactCapitol Riverfront BIDMichael Stevens, Executive Directorp| 202.465.7093e| michael@capitolriverfront.orgw| www.capitolriverfront.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Central 14th Street is an emerging and charming mixed-usecorridor surrounded by well-kept row houses and single familydetached homes from Spring Road to Longfellow Street.Encompassing the 16th Street Heights neighborhood, with Crestwood to the west, Petworth tothe east, Columbia Heights to the south and Brightwood to the north, there is opportunity toincrease the variety of offerings, both in food establishments and neighborhood serving officesto meet the increasing market demand.New public and private investments are already enlivening the corridor. At the north end,Longfellow Flats is a high-end furnished condo rehab with 10,000 square feet of leasedground floor retail space. In addition, a future restaurant is expected in the former ColoradoCleaners storefront.Between Buchanan and Decatur Streets recent streetscape improvements have created a morepedestrian friendly environment and well-kept storefronts host a number of neighborhood-serving retail businesses, including the vintage furniture store, Ruff & Ready, who moved to 472214th Street, from the 14th and U Streets area, in 2011.The commercial area between Spring Road and Shepherd Street is characterized by numerousretail and food establishments. A former laundromat at the corner of 14th and Quincy Streetswill become a local pub called Lyman’s. This area also benefits from being directly adjacent toColumbia Heights and receives significant foot traffic from residents and visitors.The Central 14th Street Small Area Plan, approved by Council in 2012, provides continuedmomentum and guidance for redevelopment opportunities, public and private investment, andretail vitality.10Central 14th Street$97Kaverage HH income$585Kaverage single-family closingprice in 2012360Kattendance at the 2012Citi Open, held at the RockCreek Tennis Center
  • MMTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODFUTUREWALMARTYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYLONGFELLOW FLATSRITE AIDCVSPARK PLACEMOUNT PLEASANTLIBRARYTHREE LITTLE PIGSKLASSY KAKESDOMKUACE HARDWARERUFF & READYHIGHLANDSH HHFortStevensRock CreekCemeteryFortSlocumParkShermanCircleGrantCircleVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERKINGSBURY CENTERTIVOLITHEATERROCK CREEKTENNIS CENTERWMATABUS BARNEMERYRECREATIONCENTERPETWORTHLIBRARYCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTH16THSTBEACHDRGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RD14THSTDMISSOURI AVEPARK RDNEWHAMPSHIREAVEPINEY BRANCH PKWYARKANSASAVEKANSASAVEVEIRVING STMONROE STNEWTON STOSS DRBLAGDENAVEHARVARD ST17THST19THST18THSTSPRING RDHOLMEADPLDECATUR STARGYLETERUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STEMERSON ST18THSTWEBSTER STSHEPHERD STTAYLOR ST17THSTSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STIOWAAVEDELAFIELD PL8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THST7THST4THST9THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STHAMILTON STINGRAHAM STJEFFERSON STLONGFELLOW STPEABODY STMADISON STKENNEDY STQUACKENBOS STNICHOLSON STILLINOISAVEROCKCREEKCHURCHRDOGLETHORPE STNORTHCAPITOLRIGGS2NDST1STSTSLFORTTOTTENDRCOLORADOAVEKANSASAVEMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEMTPLEASANTSTIRVING STPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTCentral14th StreetKennedyStreetPetworth/Park ViewColumbiaHeightsMt Pleasant0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 10,083 49,605 340,841Male 50% 50% 48%Female 50% 50% 52%High School Graduate1+ 77% 76% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 41% 36% 55%Graduate/Prof. Degree120% 19% 32%Households Households (HH) 3,606 19,196 158,571Average HH Size 2.8 2.6 2.1Owner-occupied 58% 47% 43%Renter-occupied 42% 53% 57%Median HH Value $463,326 $397,532 $431,022Income Average HH $97,342 $85,528 $99,633Median HH $67,515 $56,440 $69,996HH Income <$49,999 37% 45% 37%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 46% 39% 48%Median HH Disposable $50,961 $42,867 $51,616Age Age <20 21% 20% 17%Age 20 – 34 25% 30% 34%Age 35 – 64 41% 39% 37%Age 65+ 14% 12% 13%Median Age (years) 38.0 35.1 34.8Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $8,535 $39,851 $403,444Computers &Accessories$1,105 $4,813 $51,165Entertainment & Rec $16,102 $68,989 $709,023Pets $2,485 $10,422 $107,098TV, Radio & Sound $5,966 $27,601 $281,324Food at Home $22,041 $102,001 $1,019,332Food away from Home $15,820 $72,788 $747,290Home Improvement &Services$12,492 $46,903 $463,154Household Furnishings $6,264 $26,467 $273,062Personal Care $1,904 $8,368 $87,360Vehicle Maint. & Repair $4,579 $19,816 $204,557Avg. Spent per HH $31.7 $26.0 $32.5Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)5,272 | 5,545 Georgia Avenue/Petworth12,359 | 16,004 Columbia HeightsTraffic Count (avg. weekday)5,900–18,700 14th StreetContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Both high-end consumers and bargain hunters alike delightin the Chevy Chase/Friendship Heights shopping experience.With a median household income in the $115,000 range, theneighborhood offers national, regional and local retailers awealth of opportunity.Chevy Chase Pavilion and Mazza Gallerie are the retail anchors of the neighborhood and offerover 440,000 square feet of retail, restaurants and entertainment. National retailer brandsrange from Neiman Marcus, Saks Fifth Avenue, Williams-Sonoma, to Nordstrom Rack, DSWand many others that draw regional residents and visitors alike. Nationally known and localrestaurants, movie theaters and hotels complement the retail scene.Chevy Chase Pavilion recently underwent a $32 million renovation, including the addition of athree-story LED screen, and new tenants such as a three-story H&M and RANGE by chef BryanVoltaggio will join anchors J. Crew, World Market and the Cheesecake Factory.Situated on the DC/Maryland line, Chevy Chase/Friendship Heights is easily accessiblefrom Montgomery County, Maryland and other areas of the District via Metrorail’s Red Line.Connecticut and Wisconsin Avenues are the main commercial corridors that link the area toGeorgetown, Downtown and other neighborhoods of DC.11Chevy Chase/Friendship HeightsImage courtesy of Forest City Washington$115Kmedian HH income$32MChevy Chase Pavilionrenovation21.7KSF of new 3-story H&M81%residents with bachelor’sdegree or higher
  • MMMWHOLEFOODSMARKETSAFEWAYMAZZAGALLERIECHEVY CHASE PAVILIONCONTAINERSTORENORDSTOM RACKDSWUNIVERSITY OFTHE DISTRICT OFCOLUMBIAAMERICANUNIVERSITYWASHINGTONUPTOWNVAN NESS/UDCTENLEYTOWN/AUFRIENDSHIP HEIGHTSMARYLANDWISCONSINAVEUPTON STORDWAY STMACOMB STNEWMARK STWOODLEY RD35THST36THSTIDAHOAVERODMAN ST34THSTMASSACHUSETTSAVERENORDNEBRASKAAVECONNECTICUTAVEVAN NESS STALBEMARLE STRIVERRDNEWMEXIC46THSTELLICOTT STLINNEANAVEALBEMARLE STBRANDYWINE STDAVENPORT ST36THSTWARREN STALTON PL38THSTFESSENDEN ST39THST38THST42NDST41STSTHARRISON STELLICOTT STBRANDYWINE STYUMA STWARREN STCHESAPEAKE ST44THST45THST47THST43RDSTBUTTERWORTH PL48THST49THSTDAVENPORT STUPTON STTILDEN STUEBEC STRODMAN STSEDGWICK STROCKWOOD PKWYGLENBROOK RD44THST45THSTMILITARY RDRENORDUTANEBRASKAAVERITTENHOUSE STNORTHAMPTON STMCKINLEY ST30THST30THPL31STSTBROADBRANCHRDCHEVYCHASEPKWYNEVADAAVE32NDST33RDSTMORRISON STLIVINGSTON STLEGATION STKANAWHA STJENIFER STJOCELYN STWESTERNAVEMFRIENDSHIP HEIGHTSChevy Chase/Friendship Heights0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 10,296 27,020 168,060Male 43% 45% 46%Female 57% 55% 54%High School Graduate1+ 98% 97% 96%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 81% 82% 78%Graduate/Prof. Degree155% 55% 50%Households Households (HH) 5,377 12,639 76,115Average HH Size 1.9 2.1 2.1Owner-occupied 47% 59% 56%Renter-occupied 53% 41% 44%Median HH Value $626,907 $770,544 $760,241Income Average HH $144,645 $158,504 $150,226Median HH $115,382 $129,801 $120,031HH Income <$49,999 18% 14% 18%HH Income $50 – 74,999 11% 9% 11%HH Income $75,000+ 70% 77% 72%Median HH Disposable $84,437 $92,994 $85,384Age Age <20 14% 19% 20%Age 20 – 34 22% 18% 23%Age 35 – 64 38% 41% 40%Age 65+ 26% 21% 17%Median Age (years) 46.5 44.5 40.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $19,625 $50,203 $282,663Computers &Accessories$2,519 $6,450 $36,234Entertainment & Rec $35,899 $94,509 $522,953Pets $5,383 $14,257 $78,970TV, Radio & Sound $13,231 $33,782 $193,084Food at Home $47,236 $120,535 $691,218Food away from Home $35,6421 $90,907 $516,904Home Improvement &Services$27,090 $76,194 $396,835Household Furnishings $14,356 $37,8765 $206,085Personal Care $4,147 $10,696 $61,049Vehicle Maint. & Repair $9,935 $25,920 $146,122Avg. Spent per HH $47.5 $53.0 $48.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections Metrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)9,484 | 7,759 Friendship Heights7,824 | 6,324 Tenleytown/AUWalk Score82 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Compelling history, unique cultural character and growing eco-nomic opportunities make Chinatown one of DC’s hottest areas.Anchored by the Verizon Center, Convention Center and GalleryPlace, Chinatown has emerged as a primary entertainment andnightlife district.As the heart of the Chinese American community within the DC region, Chinatown hostscultural festivals and events, such as the Chinese New Year’s parade, and boasts culturallandmarks, such as the Chinatown Friendship Archway. It is also home to more than 30 Asianthemed businesses and several cultural institutions. This dynamic combination of culture andeconomic opportunity has made Chinatown an attractive spot for new international Asianrestaurants and retailers such as Ping Pong Dim Sum and Yo! Sushi.Chinatown is also home to several world-renowned cultural and tourist destinations such asthe Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery, Shakespeare Theatre, Smithsonian’s American ArtMuseum, Woolly Mammoth Theater, Goethe-Institute and the National Building Museum.Businesses located within Chinatown enjoy high growth potential with access to diversemarkets, including Downtown office workers, visitors and tourists and Asian Americansthroughout the region. In addition, the CityCenterDC development will add 515,000 squarefeet of office space, 674 residential units and 184,700 square feet of retail space in late 2013.This energy—combined with great access to public transit and major roads such asMassachusetts Avenue, New York Avenue, and I-395—continues to make Chinatown attractiveto new and innovative businesses and residents.12Chinatown30Chinese or Asian themedbusinesses in Chinatown220yearly events at theVerizon Center1,141new residential units by theend of 2014 within a half-mile
  • MMMMMMMM MMMMMMMMM MWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETL’ENFANTPLAZARESIDENCE INNBY MARRIOTTMANDARINHOTELGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDWHOLE FOODSMARKETSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERUNION MARKETFUTUREADER JOE’SFUTUREGIANTH395395The MallStantonSquareUnionStationPlazaLoganCircleNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMVERIZONCENTERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTEASTERMATCHBOXHELLOATFU.S. DOJFAAUSDAUS HOLOCAUSTMEMORIALMUSEUMHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALARTS & INDUSTRYBUILDINGFREER GALLERYOF ART SMITHSONIANCASTLEHIRSHHORNMUSEUMNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERWARNERTHEATERNATIONALTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISNNATIONAL MUSEUM OFAMERICAN HISTORYNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTNATIONALAIR & SPACEMUSEUMUNIONSTATIONTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYSECWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFEDERALTRIANGLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOLENFANTPLAZACAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETFEDERALCENTER SWUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVESMITHSONIANRHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVEFLO1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTMASSACHUSETTS AVE14THSTNORTHCAPITOLST7THSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AVE6THST11THSTNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THST13THSTN ST N STG STF STVERMONTAVE1STST5THST4THSTM ST M STR ST2NDSTH STP STQ STS STP STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTU STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEMAINEANEWNORTH CAROLINA AEAST CAPITOL ST3RDSTE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVEC STD STSTE STG ST1STST14THST14THST7THST9THST15THSTK STPENNSYLVANIA AVE12THST4THSTL STE STD STC ST6THST13THSTINDIANA AVEH STK STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST7THSTL ST6THST5THST4THST3RDSTBNEAL STChinatownShawDowntownMt VernonTriangle14th & U/MidCityNorthCapitol0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 13,552 41,010 317,634Male 50% 52% 50%Female 50% 48% 50%High School Graduate1+ 86% 83% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 60% 51% 55%Graduate/Prof. Degree134% 28% 31%Households Households (HH) 8,145 22,623 149,104Average HH Size 1.6 1.7 1.9Owner-occupied 28% 28% 37%Renter-occupied 72% 72% 63%Median HH Value $336,360 $379,557 $416,369Income Average HH $64,276 $66,737 $89,898Median HH $36,420 $40,278 $59,865HH Income <$49,999 59% 57% 43%HH Income $50 – 74,999 12% 14% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 29% 30% 42%Median HH Disposable $28,698 $31,981 $44,928Age Age <20 10% 11% 15%Age 20 – 34 46% 45% 41%Age 35 – 64 34% 35% 34%Age 65+ 10% 9% 10%Median Age (years) 33.0 32.8 32.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $13,786 $38,959 $340,421Computers &Accessories$1,798 $5,004 $43,404Entertainment & Rec $23,734 $66,589 $586,909Pets $3,572 $9,992 $88,162TV, Radio & Sound $9,871 $27,582 $237,680Food at Home $35,790 $99,844 $861,441Food away from Home $25,979 $72,858 $631,424Home Improvement &Services$13,031 $37,346 $356,861Household Furnishings $8,948 $25,210 $224,681Personal Care $3,093 $8,576 $73,594Vehicle Maint. & Repair $7,061 $19,649 $170,686Avg. Spent per HH $22.0 $22.2 $28.8Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)27,671 | 32,416 Gallery Place/Chinatown9,209 | 6,435 Archives/Navy MemorialWalk Score97 Walker’s ParadiseContactOffice of PlanningThor Nelson, Urban Design, Revitalization and Designp| 202.442.7600 e| thor.nelson@dc.govw| www.planning.dc.gov
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013A mix of high-income families and professional singles callsthis urban oasis home. Others from around the region comeregularly for films in one of the District’s last great historicmovie houses, a visit to the National Zoo or dinner in one ofseveral dining establishments along Connecticut Avenue.Cleveland Park’s location is ideal for professionals seeking a touch of tranquility. Just a stone’sthrow from the excitement of downtown, the neighborhood features beautifully restoredhistoric homes, condominiums and apartments situated on both sides of the bustlingConnecticut Avenue corridor. World famous Rock Creek Park and the National Zoo, whichborder the neighborhood, create a green edge and respite from the urban buzz. Served byMetrorail’s Red Line and several bus lines, the area is highly accessible by mass transit. Theneighborhood is also convenient to many of the District’s major thoroughfares.Developed in the 1890s, Cleveland Park could be considered one of the earlier “suburbs” forDC, although now squarely part of the central urban fabric. The neighborhood obtained itsname in the late 1880’s when President Grover Cleveland purchased a farmhouse in the area.Cleveland Park is unique due to its significant collection of architect-designed late Victorianframe houses reminiscent of New England summer homes.Cleveland Park is a designated DC Historic District, which enables qualified propertyowners of contributing commercial properties to access tax credits and other incentives torehabilitate their space. The Cleveland Park Historic District lies between Wisconsin Avenueon the west, Connecticut Avenue on the east, Klingle Valley on the south, and Tilden Streeton the north.13Cleveland Park$97Kmedian HH income85%residents have a bachelor’sdegree or higher14Zagat-rated restaurants alongConnecticut Avenue2.3Mvisitors to the National Zooin 2012
  • MMMMTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSGIAYES!ORGANICMARKETROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWASHINGTONHILTONREEVESCENTERMOUNT PLEASANTLIBRARYSAFEWAYGLOVER PARKHARDWAREOLEODSKETHARRIS TEETERSAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURETRADER JOE’SRUFF & READYHIGHLANDSNationalZoologicalParkDumbartonOaks ParkUNIVERSITY OFTHE DISTRICT OFCOLUMBIAHINGTONONALHEDRALMARRIOT WARDMANPARK HOTELUPTOWN THEATERUS NAVALOBSERVATORYKINGSBURY CENTERTIVOLITHEATERROCK CREEKTENNIS CENTERWMATBUS BACOLUMBIAHEIGHTSWOODLEY PARK/ZOO/ADAMS MORGANVAN NESS/UDCCLEVELAND PARKMASSACHUSETTSAVECOLUMBIARD1BEACHDR1CALVERT STTILDEN STPARKRDPARK RDPINEY BRANCH PKWYARKANSASAVEKLINGLE RDPORTER STCLEVELANDAVEROCKCREEKPKWYKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RDT STV STMONROE STNEWTON STUPTON STBLAGDENAVERDWAY STMACOMB STNEWMARK STFIELD STWOODLEY RD29THST28THST27THSTCATHEDRAL AVECATHEDRALAVEWOODLANDDRNORMANSTONEDRKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD ST17THST19THST18THSTSPARGYLETERUPSH18THSTWEBSTER STSHEPHERD STTAYLO17THSTIOWAA34THPLD35THSTRODMAN STBROADBRANCHRDU ST34THSTOBSERVATORY CIRCLENSINAVECONNECTICUTAVES STELLICOTT STALBEMARLE STBRANDYWINE STDAVENPORT ST36THSTWHITEHAVEN STFLORIDAAVECONNECTICUTAVECOLORADOAVEMTPLEASANTST18THSTGloverParkClevelandPark0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,873 28,970 334,591Male 43% 45% 48%Female 57% 55% 52%High School Graduate1+ 98% 95% 89%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 85% 79% 64%Graduate/Prof. Degree155% 49% 38%Households Households (HH) 5,491 16,036 155,746Average HH Size 1.6 1.8 2.0Owner-occupied 28% 34% 41%Renter-occupied 72% 66% 59%Median HH Value $541,640 $606,938 $515,203Income Average HH $123,198 $129,271 $111,561Median HH $97,244 $101,592 $80,300HH Income <$49,999 21% 19% 33%HH Income $50 – 74,999 14% 14% 14%HH Income $75,000+ 65% 67% 53%Median HH Disposable $66,855 $70,258 $57,072Age Age <20 9% 10% 17%Age 20 – 34 39% 39% 37%Age 35 – 64 39% 38% 35%Age 65+ 13% 13% 12%Median Age (years) 35.9 35.5 33.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $17,184 $53,460 $440,319Computers &Accessories$2,237 $6,991 $56,283Entertainment & Rec $30,236 $93,917 $771,955Pets $4,522 $14,065 $115,896TV, Radio & Sound $11,853 $37,020 $305,095Food at Home $42,329 $132,364 $1,099,837Food away from Home $31,777 $99,208 $813,307Home Improvement &Services$19,394 $59,031 $500,066Household Furnishings $11,806 $36,453 $298,379Personal Care $3,705 $11,615 $94,845Vehicle Maint. & Repair $8,647 $27,011 $221,891Avg. Spent per HH $40.4 $42.7 $35.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)4,525 | 4,921 Cleveland ParkWalk Score91 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Alive with activity, Columbia Heights is one of DC’s mostdiverse and urban neighborhoods. The catalysts fueling itstransformation are the addition of several major retailers, arevived arts scene and exciting new residential projects.More than 3,760 residential units have been built or undergone substantial renovations since2001 in this exciting community. DC USA, a 500,000 square foot urban retail center anchoredby Target, Best Buy, Marshalls, Bed Bath & Beyond and Washington Sports Club, is usheringin a new crowd of residents, employers, retailers and tourists. In addition, the 270-seat GALATheatre and the Dance Institute of Washington form the cultural center of the neighborhood.Columbia Heights is the densest neighborhood in DC, housing more than 34,000 residentswithin a half-mile. The neighborhood’s urban character, walkability, amenities and newresidential construction have been drawing young professionals in their 20s and 30s to moveto this area. The neighborhood’s stability, access to public transportation and proximity to thedowntown core offer retailers a wealth of opportunities.With the commercial heart of Columbia Heights approaching capacity, spin-off developmenthas occurred on 11th Street as a result of the increased demand for local, unique establishments.Several independent restaurants, cafes and taverns such as Maple, The Coupe (open 24hours), RedRocks, Room 11 and Meridian Pint have opened over the past few years.The restoration of the Tivoli Theatre, the opening of a 53,000-square-foot Giant Food grocerystore and the development of residential and retail projects such as Kenyon Square andHighland Park have all sparked new energy and excitement that Columbia Heights is readyto share.14Columbia Heightstop 10one of ULI’s 10 bestdevelopment projects in 201034.7Kresidents within a10-minute walk$91Kaverage income of new HHs4$487Kaverage closing price forhomes + condos in 20123
  • MMMMMM MTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYPARK PLACEKOMISAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETYES!ANICRKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWHOLE FOODSSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERWASHINGTONHILTONLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERMOUNT PLEASANTLIBRARYDUPONT HOTELHARRIS TEETERSAFEWAYFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYODOMKUACE HARDWARERUFF & READYHIGHLANDSH HHHRock CreekCemeteryMcMillanReservoirLoganCircleShermanCircleGrantCircleVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALHOWARDTHEATERTIVOLITHEATERWMATABUS BARNPETWORTHLIBRARYUPONTCIRCLESHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTH--RHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVE1STSTS STR STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD16THST14THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVEMBIARDNEWJERSEY8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDPARK RDPINEY BRANCH PKWYARKANSASAVEKANSASAVESHERMANAVEIRVING STFLORIDAAVEVERMONTAVE18THST19THSTR STP STQ STS STP STT STV ST4THST5THSTMONROE STNEWTON STBLAGDENAVEKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD ST17THST19THST18THSTSPRING RDHOLMEADPLARGYLETERUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN ST18THSTWEBSTER STSHEPHERD STTAYLOR ST17THSTSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STWAAVE8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THSTBRYANT STROCKCREEKCHURCHRDU STNORTHCAPITORIDAAVEMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEMTPLEASANTSTIRVING ST18THSTPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTCentral 14thStreetPetworth/Park ViewColumbiaHeightsMt Pleasant14th & U/MidCityDupontCircleAdamsMorganHoward University/Pleasant Plains0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 34,664 82,208 354,156Male 50% 51% 48%Female 50% 49% 52%High School Graduate1+ 73% 80% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 42% 52% 55%Graduate/Prof. Degree122% 27% 31%Households Households (HH) 15,441 37,533 164,160Average HH Size 2.2 2.1 2.0Owner-occupied 34% 26% 34%Renter-occupied 66% 74% 66%Median HH Value $432,789 $439,441 $417,799Income Average HH $63,180 $81,208 $96,201Median HH $41,157 $52,875 $66,349HH Income <$49,999 57% 48% 39%HH Income $50 – 74,999 14% 15% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 28% 37% 46%Median HH Disposable $32,691 $40,027 $49,550Age Age <20 17% 15% 16%Age 20 – 34 44% 43% 38%Age 35 – 64 33% 34% 35%Age 65+ 7% 8% 12%Median Age (years) 31.3 32.1 33.3Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $26,470 $77,521 $403,488Computers &Accessories$3,306 $9,820 $51,117Entertainment & Rec $44,313 $131,707 $701,533Pets $6,602 $19,701 $105,691TV, Radio & Sound $18,410 $54,043 $281,810Food at Home $67,440 $196,664 $1,019,959Food away from Home $48,627 $143,428 $747,869Home Improvement &Services$25,181 $77,006 $443,335Household Furnishings $16,831 $50,189 $269,380Personal Care $5,628 $16,664 $87,125Vehicle Maint. & Repair $12,954 $38,468 $203,194Avg. Spent per HH $21.2 $25.8 $31.2Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, Realtor4. GreenPint of Growth (2012)Metrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)12,359 | 16,004 Columbia HeightsWalk Score95 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013 15Hometothe350-acreSaintElizabethsEastandWestCampuses,a new hospital and the District’s Unified CommunicationsCenter, Congress Heights will be an epicenter for futurebusiness opportunities.The U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s consolidation on the West Campus is the larg-est federal project since the Pentagon. In Summer 2013, 3,700 U.S. Coast Guard (USCG)employees will start to arrive in their new 1.2 million square-foot headquarters and will belooking for banking, restaurants, coffee shops and entertainment establishments.The 178-acre East Campus will also be redeveloped into a mixed-use community. Initialplans call for 1.5 million square feet of office space, 2,000 residential units, 340,000 squarefeet of retail space, 400 hotel rooms as well as institutional, civic and education and uses.At the center of the redevelopment efforts will be the District’s first Innovation Hub, whichwill offer the opportunity for an integrated center of research, education, training, entre-preneurship, technology transfer and commercialization.Ancillary development is also occurring at the Congress Heights Metrorail station. CityPartners and Sanford Capital have plans to build a 275,000-square-foot office building with20,000 square feet of retail space on top of the southern Metrorail entrance. In addition,the Friendship Technology Preparatory Academy is building a new 80,000-square-foot fa-cility at Milwaukee Place and Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, SE.An early suburb, developed primarily in the 1940s, the neighborhood retains its breathtak-ing vistas of the Capitol Dome and the entire city from its many leafy hilltops.Congress heights/Saint Elizabeths4,900+employees at USCG, UCCand St. Elizabeths Hospital$91Kaverage annual salary ofUSCG employees65,000SF Giant—the largestsupermarket in DC5.5Mpotential SF of SaintElizabeths East redevelopmentImage courtesy of Ayers Saint GrossVisualization by Interface MultimediaImage courtesy of DMPED
  • MMMMPNCBANKAUTOZONESOUTHCAPITOLSHOPPINGCENTERMARTIN’SFOOD TOWNSUBWAYPOPEYESCONGRESS HEIGHTSMETRO REDEVELOPMENTNGTONIBRARYHHFort StantonParkOxonRunParkwaySAINT ELIZABETHSWEST CAMPUSSAINT ELIZABETHSEAST CAMPUSJOINT BASECOSTIA-BOLLINGGREATER SOUTHEASTCOMMUNITY HOSPITALSAINT ELIZABETHSHOSPITALGIANT FOODU.S. COAST GUARD HQGATEWAYPAVILIONUNIFIEDCOMMUNICATIONSCENTERCONGRESSHEIGHTSSCHOOLCONGRESSHEIGHTSCONGRESSHEIGHTSSOUTHERNAVENUEMMARYLANDSUMNERRDHOWARDRDMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVEMASOUTHCAPITOLSTMARTINLUTHERKINGJRAVESOUTHERNAVEALABAMA AVEWHEELERRDMISSISSIPPI AVE4THSTSTANTONRDSUITLAND PKWYMALCOM X AVECAPITOLSTBARNABYSTCHESAPEAKE STATLANTIC STATLANTIC STLIVINGSTONRDVALLEYAVE3RDST9THSTCONDONTER1STST1STSTMISSISSIPPI AVERESTER STBURY ST4THSTHOWARDRDELVANS RDELVANSRDPOMEROY RDWADERDSTEVENSRDGAINESVILLE STAINGERPLSTANTONTERBRUCE ST15THPL18THSTSAVANNAH ST22NDSTSAVANNAHTERSAVANNAH ST10THPLCONGRESS STALLEYSQ7THST2NDSTNEWCOMBST5THST4THSTBROTHERSPLSAVANNAHST6THSTHORNERPL6THST23RDSTSTANTON RDANACOSTIAFREEWAYERIE STMORRISRDCongressHeights/Saint Elizabeths0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 7,685 24,543 170,803Male 48% 45% 47%Female 52% 55% 53%High School Graduate1+ 80% 76% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 9% 10% 27%Graduate/Prof. Degree14% 4% 12%Households Households (HH) 2,939 8,930 72,182Average HH Size 2.4 2.6 2.3Owner-occupied 33% 26% 34%Renter-occupied 67% 74% 66%Median HH Value $237,571 $242,031 $239,275Income Average HH $55,027 $52,906 $70,128Median HH $36,335 $28,536 $46,901HH Income <$49,999 61% 66% 52%HH Income $50 – 74,999 18% 14% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 21% 20% 30%Median HH Disposable $29,251 $23,666 $36,957Age Age <20 28% 34% 26%Age 20 – 34 22% 22% 26%Age 35 – 64 41% 35% 38%Age 65+ 10% 9% 10%Median Age (years) 35.6 30.3 33.7Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,385 $11,583 $125,422Computers &Accessories$498 $1,329 $15,387Entertainment & Rec $7,454 $19,579 $219,023Pets $1,140 $2,987 $33,448TV, Radio & Sound $3,116 $8,414 $89,732Food at Home $11,418 $30,478 $325,667Food away from Home $8,070 $21,508 $234,305Home Improvement &Services$4,870 $11,757 $138,986Household Furnishings $2,807 $7,367 $83,389Personal Care $920 $2,517 $27,673Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,163 $5,805 $64,240Avg. Spent per HH $18.2 $16.2 $22.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)2,527 | 2,024 Congress HeightsTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)19,700 Alabama Avenue11,600 Martin Luther King Jr. AvenueContactCongress Heights Main StreetsJames Bunn, Chairmanp| 202.562.1405e| jbunn@congressheights.orgw| www.congressheights.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013 16A neighborhood with small town sensibilities and big city am-bitions, Deanwood is experiencing several neighborhood re-vitalization programs. New housing, retail and office spacesnear the Minnesota Avenue Metrorail station are focusing newinvestment in this corner of the District of Columbia.Today, Nannie Helen Burroughs is becoming a focal point for a variety of new projects. TheNannie Helen at 4800 will deliver a five-story, 70-unit apartment building with 1,790 square feetof retail/restaurant space in fall 2013. In 2012, the $10 million Nannie Helen Burroughs GreatStreets Project was completed and features extensive infrastructure improvements, includinga reconfigured single lane roadway to allow for traffic calming, landscaped medians, bicyclelanes and new sidewalks and street lighting. In addition, the redevelopment of the StrandTheater is moving forward as Family Dollar has an LOI for the retail space.Nannie Helen Burroughs Avenue is a designated Great Street by the District governmentand as funds become available existing small businesses and new businesses will have theopportunity to apply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capitalexpenditures.The newly completed Deanwood Strategic Plan, a Great Streets Initiative, provides animplementation framework for public and private investments along Nannie Helen Burroughs,Minnesota Avenue, Sheriff Road, Division Avenue and Dix Street. The Plan seeks to strengthenDeanwood and encourage new mixed-use and mixed-income development in strategiclocations that attracts jobs and creates a safe and pedestrian-friendly environment over a10-year horizon.Deanwood$10MNannie Helen Burroughsstreetscape enhancements55KSF of additional retail demand$2.4MMarvin Gaye Park renovationscompleted in 2010
  • MMMMFEWAYSSTRANDTHEATERWENDY’S7-11A-1 GROCERYMCDONALD’SMENICK’S MARKETDEANWOODCOMMUNITY CENTERH. D. WOODSONHIGH SCHOOLFUTURE CAPITOL GATEWAYMARKETPLACEKELLY MIDDLESCHOOLNANNIE HELEN AT 4800KENILWORTHELEMENTARYWASHINGTOND.C.BORDEROFTHEDISTRICTOFCOLUMBIA295KenilworthAquaticGardensFortMahanParkFortChaplinParkBENNING RDMINNESOTA AVEDEANWOODCAPITOL HTSMMARYLANDRYLANDOL STBENNING RDSHERIFF RDCENTRAL AVENANNIE HELEN BURROUGHS AVEEASTERNAVEDIVISIONAVE58THSTC STT42NDSTGAULT PLHAYES STJAY STJUST ST52NDST49THST49THSTBROOKS ST47THSTFOOTE STBLAINE STBLAINE STKENILWORTHAVEANACOSTIAAVEDOUGLAS STLANE PLMEADE STMINNESOTAAVE44THSTLEE STMEADE ST50THST55THSTAMES STEADS ST53RDST51STST54THST49THST50THSTC STD STB STE STD STF STYORK AVEBENNINGRDMEAST CAPITOL STDeanwood0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 7,649 28,387 177,327Male 47% 45% 47%Female 53% 55% 53%High School Graduate1+ 73% 78% 80%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 13% 13% 19%Graduate/Prof. Degree12% 4% 8%Households Households (HH) 2,916 11,067 68,851Average HH Size 2.5 2.5 2.5Owner-occupied 43% 36% 46%Renter-occupied 57% 64% 54%Median HH Value $226,052 $227,173 $212,675Income Average HH $47,686 $49,920 $61,922Median HH $35,231 $36,188 $43,720HH Income <$49,999 67% 64% 55%HH Income $50 – 74,999 18% 18% 19%HH Income $75,000+ 16% 18% 26%Median HH Disposable $27,918 $28,880 $35,504Age Age <20 28% 30% 27%Age 20 – 34 18% 20% 22%Age 35 – 64 41% 38% 40%Age 65+ 13% 12% 12%Median Age (years) 37.9 34.4 36.1Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,015 $15,359 $107,169Computers &Accessories$443 $1,741 $12,922Entertainment & Rec $6,708 $26,100 $190,389Pets $1,022 $3,997 $29,509TV, Radio & Sound $2,833 $10,993 $76,794Food at Home $10,378 $40,033 $280,449Food away from Home $7,312 $28,342 $200,502Home Improvement &Services$4,470 $16,984 $131,311Household Furnishings $2,542 $9,861 $72,505Personal Care $824 $3,259 $23,596Vehicle Maint. & Repair $1,945 $7,631 $55,478Avg. Spent per HH $16.6 $17.2 $20.2Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)1,643 | 1,317 Deanwood3,189 | 2,618 Minnesota AvenueTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)10,500–12,800 Nannie Helen Burroughs Avenue3,900 Sheriff RoadContactDeanwood Heights Main Streets, Inc.Deborah Jones, Executive Directorp| 202.621.2288e| info@dhmainstreets.orgw| www.dhmainstreets.orgDEANWOODgrows local businessesFREE MarketingBusiness Servicescontact: info@dhmainstreets.org&
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Located between the White House and the Capitol, Down-town offers a remarkable urban experience for workers, resi-dents and visitors. The area is the commercial, cultural, din-ing and entertainment center of the region and competes ona national level in all these economic sectors.Over the next five years, Downtown’s shopping district will grow to position Downtown retailas a dynamic destination shopping district, growing from 630,000 to 730,000 square feet infall 2013 and 1.0 million square feet by the end of 2017. Furthermore, over the next 10 years,the residential population is projected to increase by 20,000 to 30,000 within 15 blocks ofDowntown.In the fall of 2013, Phase I of the $1 billion, 2.3 million-square-foot CityCenterDC project willopen, bringing a total of 185,000 square feet of retail to the center of Downtown. The retailis projected to contain 100,000 square feet of shoppers goods and 85,000 square feet ofrestaurants and food retail. This exciting seven acre mixed-use project will also offer 520,000square feet of trophy office space (anchored by Covington & Burling, LLP), 458 apartments,216 condominiums and 2,040 parking spaces (750 dedicated for retail parking).The explosion of 50 new destination restaurants in Downtown over the past 10 years includenumerous openings from the city’s and nation’s top chefs such as Jose Andres, Mike Isabellaand Michel Richard. This increase illustrates the consumer demand that is available to highquality Downtown retailers and restaurants.17Downtown DC181Kemployees within Downtown26Kpopulation within Downtown& adjacent to Downtown4.6Kmultifamily units underconstruction within 1.5 milesof Downtown9.5Mannual visitors toDowntown’s attractionsArtist’s rendering by Neoscape
  • MMMMMMMM MM MMMMMMMMMM MWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETL’ENFANTPLAZARESIDENCE INNBY MARRIOTTMANDARINHOTELGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONKOMIYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDWHOLE FOODSMARKETSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERHOTELLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERRRIS TEETERUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMEFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOFUTUREGIANTSAVE A LOTH395395395The MallLincolnParkStantonSquareLafayetteSquareUnionStationPlazaWestPotomacParkTheEllipseBrentwoodParkgutreLoganCircleNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMVERIZONCENTERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKENAVY YARDCAR BARNATFU.S. DOJUS DOTDDOTARENA STAGETHE WHARFSAFEWAYCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTCANAL PARKFUTUREHARRIS TEETERFAAUSDAUS HOLOCAUSTMEMORIALMUSEUMHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALJEFFERSONMEMORIALARTS & INDUSTRYBUILDINGFREER GALLERYOF ART SMITHSONIANCASTLEHIRSHHORNMUSEUMNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERWARNERTHEATERNATIONALTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISWASHINGTONMONUMENTTHE WHITEHOUSENATIONAL MUSEUM OFAMERICAN HISTORYNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTNATIONALAIR & SPACEMUSEUMGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONGLENWOODCEMETERYTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYSECWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFEDERALTRIANGLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOLENFANTPLAZACAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETFEDERALCENTER SWWATERFRONT/SEUNAVY YARDRHODE ISLAND AVEUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVESMITHSONIANRHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDST16THSTMASSACHUSETTS AVE14THSTNORTHCAPITOLST7THSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AVE6THST11THSTNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTSHFLORIDAAVEN ST N STG STF STVERMONTAVE1STST5THST4THSTM ST M STR ST2NDSTH STP STQ STS STP STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTBRYANT STU STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVETHCAPITOLSTM STMAINEAVENEWJERSEYAVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AEAST CAPITOL ST3RDSTE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVEWATERSTC ST C STD STG STI STI STI ST6THSTE STG STK STL STHALFST8THSTSTDELAWAREAVE1STSTUTION AVE14THST14THST7THST9THST15THSTK ST K STPENNSYLVANIA AVE12THST4THSTL STE STH STI STD STC ST6THST13THSTINDIANA AVEH STMARYLAND AVERHODE ISLAND AVEK STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST2NDST2NDPL4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTG STL STBRENTWOODRD6THST5THST4THST3RDSTBRENTWOOD PKWYNEAL STChinatownShawDowntownMt VernonTriangle14th & U/MidCityNorthCapitol0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 13,552 41,010 317,634Male 50% 52% 50%Female 50% 48% 50%High School Graduate1+ 86% 83% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 60% 51% 55%Graduate/Prof. Degree134% 28% 31%Households Households (HH) 8,145 22,623 149,104Average HH Size 1.6 1.7 1.9Owner-occupied 28% 28% 37%Renter-occupied 72% 72% 63%Median HH Value $336,360 $379,557 $416,369Income Average HH $64,276 $66,737 $89,898Median HH $36,420 $40,278 $59,865HH Income <$49,999 59% 57% 43%HH Income $50 – 74,999 12% 14% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 29% 30% 42%Median HH Disposable $28,698 $31,981 $44,928Age Age <20 10% 11% 15%Age 20 – 34 46% 45% 41%Age 35 – 64 34% 35% 34%Age 65+ 10% 9% 10%Median Age (years) 33.0 32.8 32.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $13,786 $38,959 $340,421Computers &Accessories$1,798 $5,004 $43,404Entertainment & Rec $23,734 $66,589 $586,909Pets $3,572 $9,992 $88,162TV, Radio & Sound $9,871 $27,582 $237,680Food at Home $35,790 $99,844 $861,441Food away from Home $25,979 $72,858 $631,424Home Improvement &Services$13,031 $37,346 $356,861Household Furnishings $8,948 $25,210 $224,681Personal Care $3,093 $8,576 $73,594Vehicle Maint. & Repair $7,061 $19,649 $170,686Avg. Spent per HH $22.0 $22.2 $28.8Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)27,671 | 32,416 Gallery Place/Chinatown28,764 | 19,072 Metro CenterWalk Score97 Walker’s ParadiseContactDowntown DC Business Improvement DistrictJeannette Chapman, Economic Research Analystp| 202.626.1131 e| jeannette@downtowndc.orgw| www.downtowndc.orgembrace the experiencedowntowndc.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013 18Culturally vibrant, cosmopolitan and always in motion, DupontCircle is one of DC’s most celebrated neighborhoods. Ener-gized by a thriving restaurant, café and retail scene, DupontCircle’s charm lures affluent residents, tourists and a discerningdaytime workforce.Dupont Circle capitalizes on its international reputation, impressive art galleries, grandarchitecture and boutique hotels by attracting national retailers, such as Ann Taylor Loft,Blue Mercury and G Star Raw jeans. Local and regional retailers include book and musicstores, apparel shops, flowers and gift shops and home furnishing and hardware stores. Awide range of restaurants offers everything from simple fare to fine dining cuisine, playingoff the area’s energy and offering dining variety to one of the District’s highest per capitaincomes.Many residents and visitors arrive via Metro, making Dupont Circle’s Metrorail station one ofthe city’s busiest and most popular transit stops. Numerous embassies, trade associationsand non-profit organizations bring a constant flow of employment and a distinctiveinternational feel to the historically designated neighborhood.Dupont Circle is a designated DC Historic District, which enables qualified property owners ofcontributing commercial properties to access tax credits and other incentives to rehabilitatetheir space.Dupont Circle20Kpeople within a 10-minute walk$121Kaverage HH income80%residents have a bachelor’sdegree or higher54%population between 20–34years old
  • MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM MMARSHALLSKOMISAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWHOLE FOODSMARKETTOPAZ HOTELPAUL BAKERYCHARLES TYRWHITTWHOLE FOODSSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERWASHINGTONHILTONRENAISSANCEMAYFLOWER HOTELTHOMAS PINKBROOKS BROTHERSRIZIK’SLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONDUPONT HOTELTRADER JOE’SHARRIS TEETERSAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETHILTONGARDEN INNCOURTYARDBY MARRIOTTPARK HYATTFAIRMONTHOTELRITZ-CARLTONDARCONSTITUTIONHALLFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOBURBERRYFUTUREGIANTHHNationalZoologicalParkLafayetteSquareTheEllipseMRFarragutSquareLoganCircleSheridanCircleWashingtonCircleVERIZONCENTERRIOT WARDMANPARK HOTELHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALGEORGE WASHINGTONHOSPITALGEORGEWASHINGTONUNIVERSITYVIETNAM VETERANSMEMORIALNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEBUSBKUSHVIDAFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERWARNERTHEATERNATIONALTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISTHE KENNEDYCENTERTHE WHITEHOUSEIMFWORLD BANKNATIONAL MUSEUM OFAMERICAN HISTORYNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTDOIGSA HQE WATERGATEWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFARRAGUTWESTFARRAGUTNORTHDUPONTCIRCLEFOGGY BOTTOM/GWUFEDERALTRIANGLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSJWOODLEY PARK/ZOO/ADAMS MORGAN--RHODE ISLAND AVE16THSTCONNECTICUTAVESAVE14THST7THST6THST11THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVECOLUMBIARD9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDERT STSHERMANAVEIRVING STROCKCREEKPKWYFLORIDAAVEN STGF STVERMONTAVE5THST18THSTM ST M ST19THSTKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RDR STHP STQ STS STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTWOODLEY RD27THSTCATHEDRALAVEKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD STU STCONSTITUTION AVEPENNSYLVANIA AVE14THST15THST17THSTK ST K STPENNSYLVANIA AVEVIRGINIAAVEL STG STF STE ST E STE STH STI ST20THST21STST22NDSTC STD ST23RDSTD STC ST13THSTINDIANA AVEM STROCKCREEK25THST27THSTFLORIDAAVEAVEST18THSTDupontCircleGoldenTriangleAdamsMorganColumbiaHeights0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 20,183 76,962 333,554Male 50% 51% 49%Female 50% 49% 51%High School Graduate1+ 93% 92% 89%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 80% 75% 63%Graduate/Prof. Degree149% 45% 36%Households Households (HH) 13,237 43,304 163,552Average HH Size 1.5 1.6 1.9Owner-occupied 34% 34% 37%Renter-occupied 66% 76% 63%Median HH Value $448,535 $491,440 $450,661Income Average HH $121,420 $106,642 $100,455Median HH $93,535 $77,008 $70,757HH Income <$49,999 24% 34% 37%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 15% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 61% 51% 48%Median HH Disposable $64,362 $54,381 $51,903Age Age <20 4% 10% 14%Age 20 – 34 54% 49% 43%Age 35 – 64 34% 32% 34%Age 65+ 8% 8% 10%Median Age (years) 33.0 31.8 32.3Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $42,196 $120,136 $414,761Computers &Accessories$5,502 $15,756 $53,313Entertainment & Rec $72,229 $206,128 $718,480Pets $10,769 $30,712 $107,745TV, Radio & Sound $29,565 $83,823 $289,405Food at Home $105,308 $298,865 $1,042,973Food away from Home $79,015 $224,366 $770,169Home Improvement &Services$40,634 $118,019 $438,215Household Furnishings $27,593 $78,987 $275,938Personal Care $9,243 $26,210 $89,971Vehicle Maint. & Repair $21,172 $60,243 $208,580Avg. Spent per HH $39.8 $34.7 $32.1Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)21,337 | 20,219 Dupont CircleWalk Score98 Walker’s ParadiseContactHistoric Dupont Circle Main Streetsp| 202.441.1474e| execdirector@dupontcircle.bizw| www.dupontcircle.biz
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013130KSF Walmart to anchor CapitolGateway Marketplace27.6Kpopulation within one mile27.8Kaverage traffic volume onEast Capitol StreetTruly a gateway to the city, East Capitol Street carries 27,800cars a day and will soon be home to a 380,000 square footmixed-use shopping center. Located adjacent to the Capi-tol Heights Metrorail station and a short drive to major high-ways I-95, I-295 and I-495, the neighborhood offers superiorregional access.The planned Capitol Gateway Marketplace is an exciting new project that will be anchoredby a 130,000-square-foot Walmart (including a substantial grocery department), a wellnesscenter, 283 apartments and additional restaurants and other retail uses.Brand new townhomes, duplexes and single family homes are a part of what has becomea completely fresh urban development. Supported by a $31 million HOPE VI RevitalizationGrant the Capitol Gateway development has already delivered 377 residential units withanother 685 units in the pipeline. Built in a traditional architectural style, these homes capturethe District’s historic beauty while offering all the conveniences of modern city life. Nearby,Eden Place at Beulah Crossing, a new 63-unit residential development along Eastern Avenue,started delivering three-bedroom townhome units in 2012.Nestled at the District’s entrance near the Eastern Avenue and Southern Avenue intersection,East Capitol Street/Capitol Gateway is a neighborhood rich in community character andgeographic significance.east Capitol Street/Capitol Gateway19Image courtesy of Walmart
  • MSTRANDTHEATER7-11A-1 GROCERYRH. D. WOODSONHIGH SCHOOLFUTURE CAPITOL GATEWAYMARKETPLACE800WASHINGTOND.C.BORDEROFTHEDISTRICTOFCOLUMBIACAPITOL HTSMARYLANDMARYLANDMARYLANDTCENTRAL AVEEASTERNAVEDIVISIONAVE58THSTJUST ST52NDSTBLAINE STTST50THST55THSTAMES STEADS ST53RDST51STST54THSTTHSTC STD STB STMEAST CAPITOL STEast Capitol Street/Capitol GatewayDeanwood0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 7,557 27,598 150,151Male 46% 45% 45%Female 54% 55% 55%High School Graduate1+ 74% 77% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 15% 13% 17%Graduate/Prof. Degree15% 4% 6%Households Households (HH) 2,729 10,045 58,518Average HH Size 2.8 2.7 2.6Owner-occupied 52% 47% 47%Renter-occupied 48% 53% 53%Median HH Value $221,212 $191,782 $186,706Income Average HH $58,335 $58,190 $62,491Median HH $38,926 $39,624 $47,134HH Income <$49,999 60% 59% 52%HH Income $50 – 74,999 18% 18% 21%HH Income $75,000+ 23% 23% 27%Median HH Disposable $31,231 $32,019 $37,332Age Age <20 31% 31% 28%Age 20 – 34 18% 20% 21%Age 35 – 64 38% 37% 39%Age 65+ 14% 12% 12%Median Age (years) 35.9 34.5 35.6Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $3,786 $14,226 $93,663Computers &Accessories$432 $1,656 $11,222Entertainment & Rec $6,673 $25,157 $167,725Pets $1,046 $3,935 $26,113TV, Radio & Sound $2,750 $10,380 $67,456Food at Home $9,909 $37,492 $244,483Food away from Home $7,096 $26,777 $175,657Home Improvement &Services$4,782 $17,275 $118,470Household Furnishings $2,551 $9,558 $64,044Personal Care $829 $3,160 $20,709Vehicle Maint. & Repair $1,959 $7,403 $48,808Avg. Spent per HH $18.2 $18.5 $20.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)1,954 | 1,418 Capitol HeightsTraffic Count (avg. weekday)27,800 East Capitol StreetContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013420KShops at Dakota Crossingretail SF126.4Kavg. traffic volume onNew York Avenue$394Kavg. closing price for DakotaCrossing homes in 20123Fort Lincoln is a hub of activity with the development of aburgeoning power center anchored by Costco and hundredsof new townhomes. With direct access to South Dakota Av-enue, New York Avenue and U.S. Route 50 Fort Lincoln is aregional destination.The Shops at Dakota Crossing, a 420,000-square-foot shopping center, delivered the District’sfirst Costco in November 2012 and will soon start the second phase which will include aMarshalls, two additional large-format anchor tenants (55,000 square feet and 130,000 squarefeet), along with smaller shops and sit-down restaurants.Complementing the retail growth, the Dakota Crossing project is bringing new residentialdevelopment to Fort Lincoln. Nearly 300 townhomes have already been completed since2007, with an additional 280 residential units scheduled to start construction over the next fewyears. Major infrastructure improvements have also been made to the Fort Lincoln communityincluding road enhancements, new lighting, landscaping and street furniture.Fort Lincoln is a historic 362-acre site that was envisioned by President Lyndon Johnsonin the 1960’s as a model planned community. The Fort Lincoln New Town Urban RenewalPlan, adopted by the National Capitol Planning Commission in 1972, included a mix oftownhomes, condos and apartments, families and individuals and education and recreationcampuses.Fort Lincoln/Dakota Crossing20Image courtesy of Trammell Crow
  • MMSHOPS ATDAKOTACROSSINGPARK 7REDEVELOPMENTWENDY’SMCDONALD’SMENICK’S MARKETDOESDEANWOODCOMMUNITY CNANNIE HELENCOSTCODC BRAUYS INNEXPRESSEDUCARECESARCHAVEZSCHOOLKENILWORTHELEMENTARYNEVAL THOMASELEMENTARYPARKSIDE MIXED-USEREDEVELOPMENT295KenilworthAquaticGardensNationalArboretumLangston Golf Course& Driving RangeFortMahanParkAnacostiaRiver ParkMINNESOTA AVEDEANWOODMARYLANDMARYLANDSHERIFF RDNANNIE HELEN BURROUGHS AVECOMMODOREJOSHUABARNEY DR33RDPL42NDSTFOOTESTJAYSTHAYESSTDEANEAVEGAULT PLHAYES STJAY ST49THST49THST7THSTFOOTE STKENILWORTHAVEKENILWORTHAVEANACOSTIAAVEDOUGLAS STLANE PLMEADE STMINNESOTAAVE44THSTLMEVISTASTFORTLINCOLNDRMYRTLE AVECLINTONSTBLADENSBURGRDOUTHDAKOTAAVENEW YORK AVEDNEW YORK AVEEASTERNAVEV ST31STSTCHANNING STPARKSIDEPLFort Lincoln/Dakota Crossing0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 2,908 7,725 215,943Male 40% 45% 48%Female 60% 55% 52%High School Graduate1+ 78% 77% 80%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 23% 21% 28%Graduate/Prof. Degree114% 10% 13%Households Households (HH) 1,692 3,340 84,477Average HH Size 1.6 2.1 2.4Owner-occupied 42% 53% 45%Renter-occupied 58% 47% 55%Median HH Value $318,511 $310,780 $275,725Income Average HH $45,808 $57,868 $67,669Median HH $28,441 $41,699 $48,794HH Income <$49,999 66% 55% 51%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 20% 19%HH Income $75,000+ 19% 26% 30%Median HH Disposable $23,704 $34,076 $37,989Age Age <20 13% 18% 24%Age 20 – 34 20% 19% 26%Age 35 – 64 38% 40% 39%Age 65+ 29% 22% 11%Median Age (years) 51.7 45.6 35.1Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $2,252 $5,162 $147,359Computers &Accessories$284 $642 $18,209Entertainment & Rec $4,119 $9,501 $260,740Pets $642 $1,497 $40,048TV, Radio & Sound $1,703 $3,846 $104,153Food at Home $6,297 $14,108 $382,463Food away from Home $4,319 $9,901 $274,416Home Improvement &Services$2,648 $6,528 $177,250Household Furnishings $1,545 $3,598 $99,7740Personal Care $535 $1,213 $32,285Vehicle Maint. & Repair $1,237 $2,826 $75,785Avg. Spent per HH $18.3 $21.1 $22.6Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)27,900 South Dakota Avenue126,400 New York AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013An established neighborhood with a solid housing stock andaccess to Metrorail’s Green, Red and Yellow Lines, Fort Tottenis well positioned for future business opportunities. Envisionedas a “transit village” by the DC Comprehensive Plan, local andregional markets will be served by several planned mixed-usedevelopments.Steps from the Fort Totten Metrorail station two major mixed-use developments will transformSouth Dakota and Riggs Road into the new commercial center of the neighborhood. FortTotten Square, a $120 million mixed-use development, is under construction and will deliver 345apartments, a 120,000-square-foot Walmart, 10,000 square feet of additional retail space and 750parking spaces in 2014. In addition, The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation will redevelopa 15-building, 1940’s complex of garden-style apartments into ART Place at Fort Totten, a twomillion square foot development that includes 929 residential units, up to 333,550 square feet ofretail space, along with other neighborhood amenities.The intersection of Riggs Road and South Dakota Avenue has been upgraded with $10million in infrastructure and safety improvements. These enhancements improved safety andaccessibility for pedestrians while improving navigation and circulation for vehicles. Additionally,the reconfiguration of the intersection will provide an expanded opportunity for economicdevelopment in the area.Fort Totten and the surrounding areas contain a housing mix of single-family homes, duplexes andmulti-family dwellings. The neighborhoods in the area include Lamond-Riggs, Queens Chapel,North Michigan Park, Michigan Park, Pleasant Hill and University Heights.Fort Totten21Image courtesy of JBG120KSF Walmart to open in 2014$79Kaverage HH income70%homeownership rate1,359new residences in the pipeline$10Mreconfiguration of the RiggsRoad and South Dakota Avenueintersection
  • MMFUTURE WALMARTFUTUREART PLACE ATFORT TOTTENYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSCUA TOWNCENTERBROOKLANDTRUE VALUERITA’SWOODRIDGELIBRARYCHUCK BROWNPAVILIONFLIP IT BAKERYFortTottenParkTERANS AFFAIRSDICAL CENTERDC COMMUNITYCOLLEGETRINITYCOLLEGETHEOLOGICALCOLLEGECATHOLICUNIVERSITY OFAMERICAFRANCISCAN MONASTERYTHE BASILICARIGGS LASALLECOMMUNITY CENTERFORT TOTTENBROOKLAND/CUAMARYLANDNORTHCAPITOLSTMICHIGANAVERIGGS RDSOUTHDAKOTAAVE13THSTSARGENTRDFRANKLIN STTAYLOR STMONROE STEASTERNAVE4THST18THST17THST16THST15THST3RDSTSLIGOMILLRD ONEIDA STNICHOLSONSTOGLETHORPE STCHILLUMPLKENNEDY STHAMILTON STGALLOWAY STJEFFERSON PLFORTTOTTENDRBROOKLANDAVEBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STDECATUR ST7THST6THPL12THSTPUERTORICOAVE10THST8THST7THST20THSTGIRARD ST9THSTHAMLIN STIRVING STLAWRENCE STOTIS ST14THSTBUNKER HILL RD19THSTWEBSTER STVARNUM STHAWAII AVE1STST2NDSTHAREWOODRDNEWTON ST13THSTFRANKLIN STGALLATIN ST14THSTPEABODY STFortTottenBrookland0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,491 30,104 292,666Male 43% 45% 49%Female 57% 55% 51%High School Graduate1+ 85% 81% 77%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 30% 26% 33%Graduate/Prof. Degree111% 11% 17%Households Households (HH) 3,719 12,559 111,309Average HH Size 2.3 2.3 2.5Owner-occupied 70% 52% 44%Renter-occupied 30% 48% 56%Median HH Value $326,728 $318,765 $326,847Income Average HH $78,819 $72,009 $74,229Median HH $60,069 $54,289 $51,945HH Income <$49,999 36% 44% 48%HH Income $50 – 74,999 27% 23% 19%HH Income $75,000+ 37% 33% 34%Median HH Disposable $46,727 $41,776 $40,272Age Age <20 19% 21% 22%Age 20 – 34 19% 23% 30%Age 35 – 64 38% 37% 37%Age 65+ 24% 19% 11%Median Age (years) 46.3 40.1 34.2Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $6,871 $22,545 $206,708Computers &Accessories$857 $2,815 $26,072Entertainment & Rec $13,211 $41,042 $366,118Pets $2,136 $6,422 $55,957TV, Radio & Sound $5,221 $16,375 $145,016Food at Home $18,783 $59,754 $535,840Food away from Home $13,448 $42,839 $384,447Home Improvement &Services$9,854 $28,652 $247,538Household Furnishings $5,044 $15,657 $140,407Personal Care $1,674 $5,146 $45,418Vehicle Maint. & Repair $3,927 $12,083 $106,461Avg. Spent per HH $26.6 $24.1 $24.1Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,509 | 8,358 Fort TottenTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)16,400 South Dakota Avenue14,400–28,800 Riggs RoadContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Internationally known as a bustling urban retail mecca, a diner’sdelight and entertainment center, Georgetown’s businessdistrict flourishes seven days a week, during the day and into thenight. The historic and charming neighborhood’s diverse mixof residents, students, office workers, city goers, suburbanitesand tourists, makes for a dynamic setting unparalleled in DC.Federalist architecture, historic brick and frame row houses, cobblestone streets and multimilliondollar mansions are the backdrop to this one-of-a kind global destination, situated along thehistoric Potomac River and sprawling Georgetown Waterfront Park. Residents and visitors areeager to spend their time and money in the ‘of-the-moment’ stylish and exclusive shops along MStreet, and up and down Wisconsin Avenue.Georgetown offers more than 250 local, national and international retailers including All SaintsSpitafield, Barney’s Co-op, Camper, CB2, Cusp, Gant, Intermix, Jack Spade, Jonathan Adler,Massimo Dutti, rag & bone, Suitsupply, Design Within Reach, Dean & Deluca and a strong mix ofestablished locally owned boutiques. In addition to fashion specialty stores, Georgetown is DC’s“Design District,” with over 120 home furnishings and design retailers, showrooms, architectureand interior design firms.Georgetown is also home to the world-renowned Georgetown University, and is within a 15 minutewalk to George Washington University and the GWU/Foggy Bottom Metrorail Station, bringing acombined student population of nearly 37,000 to this vibrant district.22Georgetown$156.5Kmedian HH income1,000+hotel rooms in Georgetown18,000employees in Georgetown26new businesses in 2012Image courtesy of the Georgetown BID Image courtesy of the Georgetown BIDImage courtesy of the Georgetown BID
  • MMMMMMSAFEWAYRITZ-CARLTON HOTEL& LOEWS THEATREFOURSEASONSHOTELYES!ORGANICMARKETLAURIOL PLAZATOPAZ HOTELPAUL BAKERYCHARLES TYRWHITTWHOLE FOODSWASHINGTONHILTONRENAISSANCMAYFLOWERTHOMAS PINKBROOKS BROTHERSRIZIK’SPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONDUPONT HOTELSHOPS ATGEORGETOWNPARK MALLAPPLE STORECADY’S ALLEYCB2TRADER JOE’SSAFEWAYGLOVER PARKHARDWAREWHOLEFOODSMARKETWASHINGTONHARBOURHSAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETOLD STONEHOUSEHILTONGARDEN INNCOURTYARDBY MARRIOTTPARK HYATTFAIRMONTHOTELRITZ-CARLTONDARCONSTITUTIONHALLBURBERRYHGeorgetownChannel66Reflecting PoolDumbartonOaks ParkMontroseParkTheodoreRooseveltIslandFarraSquSheridanCircleWashingtonCircleMARRIOT WARDMANPARK HOTELUS NAVALOBSERVATORYGEORGE WASHINGTONHOSPITALORGETOWNUNIVERSITYETOWNSITYALGEORGEWASHINGTONUNIVERSITYLINCOLNMEMORIALVIETNAM VETERANSMEMORIALTHE KENNEDYCENTERIMFWORLD BANKWWIIDOIGSA HQTHE WATERGATEFARRAGUTWESTFARRAGUNORTHDUPONTCIRCLEFOGGY BOTTOM/GWUWOODLEY PARK/ZOO/ADAMS MORGAN--ROSSLYNVIRGINIACONNECTICUTAVEMASSACHUSETTSAVENEWHAMPSHIREAVECOLUMBIARDCALVERT STTUNLAWPLCLEVELANDAVEROCKCREEKPKWY18THST19THSTKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RD38THST GARFIELD STWOODLEY RD29THST28THST27THSTCATHEDRALAVEWOODLANDDRNORMANSTONEDRKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD ST36THSTFULTON STCALVERT ST34THPL36THPL38THSTOBSERVATORY CIRCLECONSTITPENNSYLVANIA AVE17THSTVIRGINIAAVEG STF STE STE ST20THST21STST22NDSTC STD ST23RDSTM STWISCONSINAVESERVOIR RDROCKCREEK&POTOMACPKWY25THSTQ STR ST28THST27THSTO STN ST29THST30THSTP ST37THST31STST34THST33RDSTPROSPECT ST35THST37THSTS ST39THST38THSTT STS STWHITEHAVEN ST36THSTWHITEHURST FWYNAL RDFLORIDAAVEWISCONSINAVE18THSTMROSSLYNGloverParkGeorgetown0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 9,830 33,850 313,018Male 47% 47% 49%Female 53% 53% 51%High School Graduate1+ 100% 99% 90%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 90% 87% 69%Graduate/Prof. Degree157% 55% 40%Households Households (HH) 4,178 14,729 153,077Average HH Size 2.1 1.8 1.9Owner-occupied 54% 45% 37%Renter-occupied 46% 55% 63%Median HH Value $1,000,001 $743,247 $529,178Income Average HH $182,207 $150,866 $110,284Median HH $156,510 $120,900 $80,518HH Income <$49,999 9% 17% 33%HH Income $50 – 74,999 5% 10% 14%HH Income $75,000+ 86% 73% 53%Median HH Disposable $104,283 $84,222 $57,467Age Age <20 11% 14% 14%Age 20 – 34 44% 48% 43%Age 35 – 64 31% 26% 33%Age 65+ 14% 12% 9%Median Age (years) 31.3 28.3 31.9Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)Apparel & Services $19,281 $57,084 $418,693Computers &Accessories$2,491 $7,411 $54,269Entertainment & Rec $34,946 $100,308 $729,014Pets $5,233 $14,986 $109,240TV, Radio & Sound $12,991 $39,304 $291,383Food at Home $46,517 $140,322 $1,048,510Food away from Home $35,011 $105,432 $777,262Home Improvement &Services$25,747 $64,565 $447,923Household Furnishings $14,038 $39,239 $280,558Personal Care $4,044 $12,264 $91,063Vehicle Maint. & Repair $9,672 $28,640 $211,197Avg. Spent per HH $58.5 $48.3 $34.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections Metrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)22,952 | 17,639 Foggy Bottom/GWUWalk Score98 Walker’s ParadiseContactGeorgetown BIDJoe Sternlieb, CEOp| 202.298.9222e| jsternlieb@georgetowndc.comw| www.georgetowndc.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013106KSF Walmart to open in 2013$386Kaverage closing price forsingle-family homes in 2012324.2Kaverage traffic volume onGeorgia AvenueBrightwood is perched on the Georgia Avenue artery betweenShepherd Park and Petworth, with Rock Creek Park on itswestern border. This neighborhood of rowhousess and ArtDeco-inspired dwellings includes Fort Stevens, the site ofthe only Civil War battle to take place within the District.Brightwood is on the cusp of major economic transformation.Area residents flock to the popular chains and ethnic eateries lining the Georgia Avenue corridor.Julia’s Empanadas, Haydee’s restaurant, and Chez Aunty Libe all demonstrate the demand forunique restaurant development.Larger scale development is also occurring near the Georgia Avenue and Missouri Avenueintersection with a new 106,000-square-foot Walmart (40,000 square feet dedicated to groceries),scheduled to open by the end of 2013. In addition, the Emory United Methodist Church hasplans to redevelop their land, adjacent to Fort Stevens, into an 180,000 square foot mixed-useproject with retail, office, residential uses as well as new church amenities.The Lofts at Brightwood, which converted a former Masonic Temple into 32 condominiums, andthe $4.6 million renovation of the former Tewkesbury apartment building into 26 condominiums,provide chic urban housing and additional restaurant space in the area.Georgia Avenue is a designated Great Street by the District government and as funds becomeavailable existing small businesses and new businesses will have the opportunity to apply for upto $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.Georgia Avenue/Brightwood23Image courtesy of WalmartImage courtesy of Emory Beacon of Light
  • MMFUTUREWALMARTFUTURE WALMARTLONGFELLOW FLATSRITE AIDCVSMCDONALDSSOUPERGIRLCEDAR STREET TAVERN & WINE BARTHREE LITTLE PIGSKLASSY KAKESFUTUREBUSBOYS & POETSCVSSAFEWAYDOMKUACE HARDWARERUFF & READYHIGHLANDSFortStevensRock CreekCemeteryFortSlocumParkFortTottenParkShermanCircleGrantCircleWALTER REEDKINGSBURY CENTERROCK CREEKTENNIS CENTERWMATABUS BARNEMERYRECREATIONCENTERPETWORTHLIBRARYCFOTAKOMAMARYLAND16THSTGEORGIAAVE13THST14THST16THST14THSTMISSOURI AVENEWHAMPSHIREAVEARKANSASAVEDECATUR STUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STEMERSON STBSTER ST17THSTIOWAAVEDELAFIELD PL8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THST7THST4THST9THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STHAMILTON STINGRAHAM STJEFFERSON STLONGFELLOW STPEABODY STMADISON STKENNEDY STSHERIDAN STQUACKENBOS STRITTENHOUSE STNICHOLSON STILLINOISAVEHRDOGLETHORPE STGEORGIAAVEPINEYBRANCHRDRIGGS RDALASKAAVEASPEN STCEDAR STASPEN STBLAIRRDBLAIRRDEASTERNAVE2NDST1STST3RDSTNORTHCAPITOLSTSHERIDAN STCHILLUMPLWHITTIER STSLIGOMILLRDONEIDA STOGLETHORPE STFORTTOTTENDRHAWAII AVE1STST2NDSTFLORAL STCOLORADOAVEKANSASAVEPEABODY STGeorgia Avenue/Walter ReedGeorgiaAvenue/BrightwoodKennedyStreetTakoma0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 15,271 36,391 292,449Male 47% 47% 48%Female 53% 53% 52%High School Graduate1+ 77% 80% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 28% 33% 50%Graduate/Prof. Degree111% 14% 28%Households Households (HH) 5,911 13,938 124,679Average HH Size 2.6 2.6 2.3Owner-occupied 42% 52% 44%Renter-occupied 58% 48% 66%Median HH Value $366,679 $377,275 $402,772Income Average HH $70,253 $78,817 $93,943Median HH $48,695 $55,610 $64,307HH Income <$49,999 51% 44% 39%HH Income $50 – 74,999 19% 19% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 30% 37% 44%Median HH Disposable $37,761 $42,584 $49,420Age Age <20 23% 22% 19%Age 20 – 34 24% 22% 30%Age 35 – 64 41% 41% 38%Age 65+ 13% 14% 13%Median Age (years) 37.1 38.7 35.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $11,167 $28,779 $298,975Computers &Accessories$1,276 $3,355 $37,984Entertainment & Rec $18,975 $50,141 $531,358Pets $2,870 $7,614 $80,617TV, Radio & Sound $7,751 $19,946 $208,235Food at Home $28,832 $73,904 $758,744Food away from Home $20,280 $52,381 $553,742Home Improvement &Services$13,090 $36,434 $360,126Household Furnishings $7,241 $19,267 $204,982Personal Care $2,278 $5,932 $65,049Vehicle Maint. & Repair $5,442 $14,283 $152,970Avg. Spent per HH $23.4 $26.0 $31.0Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)21,700–24,200 Georgia Avenue17,700 Missouri Avenue13,800 Piney Branch RoadContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013A bustling community of independently owned boutiques,restaurants and professional service establishments, GeorgiaAvenue/Walter Reed welcomes approximately 26,700 com-muters by car every day and serves as a hub linking severalnearby neighborhoods.Located on a main commuter route, Georgia Avenue/Walter Reed is truly a “gateway” to thenation’scapital.Thearea’sattractivelymaintainedstreetscapeincludesnewstorefronts,landscapedpublic spaces, red brick sidewalks and signature lampposts. Anchored by the former Walter ReedArmy Medical Center on the southern end and the District/Maryland border on the northern end,this commercial district caters to the surrounding middle-income DC residential neighborhoodsof Colonial Village, Shepherd Park and Takoma. Georgia Avenue’s customer base includes nearbyMontgomery College, downtown Silver Spring and Maryland’s businesses and residents.With the closing of the Walter Reed Army Medical Center in September 2011, the DC governmenthas been actively planning to integrate the campus into the surrounding neighborhoods. The66.57 acres that will be conveyed to the District, including Georgia Avenue frontage, will offer anunprecedented opportunity for the development of 3.1 million square feet. This developmentwill encompass 2,000 residential units, 212,000 square feet of retail space, 770,000 square feet ofoffice space, medical and education space, a 12.5-acre town center and approximately 14 acresof open space. The remaining 43.5 acres of the Walter Reed campus will be transferred to theDepartment of State to accommodate foreign embassies and chanceries.Georgia Avenue is a designated Great Street by the District government and as funds becomeavailable existing small businesses and new businesses will have the opportunity to apply for upto $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.24Georgia Avenue/Walter Reed$101Kaverage HH income3.1MPotential SF of Walter Reedredevelopment$606Kaverage closing price for ahome in Shepherd Parkin 20123Image courtesy of DMPED
  • MMFUTUREWALMARTFUTURE WALMARTSHEPHERD PARK PLAZALONGFELLOW FLATSRITE AIDCVSLEDOS PIZZAMCDONALDSSOUPERGIRLCEDAR STREET TAVERN & WINE BARTHREE LITTLE PIGSKLASSY KAKESFUTUREBUSBOYS & POETSCVSSAFEWAYFortStevensFortSlocumParkFortTottenParkWALTER REEDSHEPHERD PARK LIBRARYKINGSBURY CENTERROCK CREEKENNIS CENTEREMERYRECREATIONCENTERRIGGSCOMMUNITYFORT TOTTTAKOMAMARYLAND16THSTGEORGIAAVE13THST14THST16THST14THSTMISSOURI AVENEWHAMPSHIREAVE7THST4THST9THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STHAMILTON STINGRAHAM STJEFFERSON STLONGFELLOW STPEABODY STMADISON STKENNEDY STSHERIDAN STQUACKENBOS STRITTENHOUSE STNICHOLSON STILLINOISAVEOGLETHORPE ST16THSTGEORGIAAVEPINEYBRANCHRDRIGGS RDALASKAAVEASPEN STCEDAR STASPEN STBLAIRRDBLAIRRDEASTERNAVEEASTERNAVE2NDST1STST3RDSTNORTHCAPITOLSTSHERIDAN STCHILLUMPLWHITTIER STSLIGOMILLRDONEIDA STOGLETHORPE STFORTTOTTFLORAL STHOLLY STIRIS STKALMIA RDLEEGATE RDCOLORADOAVEKANSASAVEPEABODY STKFC/TACO BELLKennedyStreetTakomaGeorgiaAvenue/Walter Reed0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 5,845 26,950 241,138Male 47% 47% 49%Female 53% 53% 51%High School Graduate1+ 92% 93% 82%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 57% 59% 45%Graduate/Prof. Degree136% 33% 24%Households Households (HH) 2,459 12,207 93,087Average HH Size 2.3 2.2 2.6Owner-occupied 58% 43% 49%Renter-occupied 42% 57% 51%Median HH Value $498,873 $444,467 $378,392Income Average HH $100,922 $91,139 $92,830Median HH $76,685 $65,466 $63,783HH Income <$49,999 31% 38% 39%HH Income $50 – 74,999 18% 17% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 51% 45% 44%Median HH Disposable $55,883 $50,964 $50,241Age Age <20 19% 18% 23%Age 20 – 34 21% 28% 25%Age 35 – 64 44% 42% 40%Age 65+ 16% 13% 13%Median Age (years) 41.5 37.7 36.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $6,442 $28,277 $220,839Computers &Accessories$810 $3,622 $28,234Entertainment & Rec $11,801 $51,046 $401,500Pets $1,795 $7,752 $61,369TV, Radio & Sound $4,450 $19,663 $153,370Food at Home $16,207 $71,403 $564,211Food away from Home $11,820 $52,313 $409,852Home Improvement &Services$8,935 $35,797 $291,401Household Furnishings $4,591 $19,723 $155,800Personal Care $1,382 $6,151 $48,692Vehicle Maint. & Repair $3,333 $14,593 $115,291Avg. Spent per HH $33.3 $29.5 $31.3Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012) Courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)5,850 | 3,753 Takoma12,911 | 9,593 Silver SpringTraffic Count (avg. weekday)26,700 Georgia AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013With its distinct community identity, Glover Park offers theappeal of a residential neighborhood with all the convenienceof urban living. The area is a highly desirable mix of families,single professionals and students within walking distance ofone of the District’s most resilient and stable neighborhood-oriented commercial districts.The main feature of the Glover Park community is a highly successful and distinctive retailcorridor which offers residents shopping opportunities such as grocery stores like WholeFoods and Safeway, a CVS pharmacy and a Starbucks coffee shop, two gyms and severalrestaurants. Recent additions to the neighborhood include Chipotle, Sweetgreen, Sprig &Sprout and Slate Wine Bar & Bistro.In the past several years, the District has completed implementation of the recommendationsfrom a Commercial District Analysis and a Transportation Study for the area aimed at makingit an even more commercially competitive and attractive neighborhood core. The Districthas invested more than $15 million in capital improvements ranging from streetscapeenhancements to upgrading the local park and recreation center, plus additional parking andtraffic circulation improvements in order to bolster local retail.Located on Wisconsin Avenue, a key commuter corridor, Glover Park’s commercial area issurrounded by well-established neighborhoods including Glover Park, Massachusetts AvenueHeights and Tunlaw.25Glover ParkImage courtesy of Forest City Washington$108Kmedian HH income$1.0Maverage closing price forsingle-family homes in 2012386%residents have a bachelor’sdegree or higher81new residential units slatedfor 2551 Wisconsin Avenue
  • MMMRITZ-CARLTON HOTEL& LOEWS THEATREFOURSEASONSHOTELYES!ORGANICMARKETWHOLE FOODSWASHINHILTONPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONSHOPS ATGEORGETOWNPARK MALLAPPLE STORECADY’S ALLEYCB2TRADER JOE’SSAFEWAYGLOVER PARKHARDWAREWHOLEFOODSMARKETWASHINGTONHARBOURYES!ORGANICMARKETOLD STONEHOUSEHILTONGARDEN INNPARK HYATTFAIRMONTHOTELRITZ-CARLTONHHGeNationalZoologicalParkWhitehavenParkDumbartonOaks ParkMontroseParkSheridanCircleWashingtonCircleWASHINGTONNATIONALCATHEDRALMARRIOT WARDMANPARK HOTELUPTOWN THEATERUS NAVALOBSERVATORYGEORGE WASHINGTONHOSPITALGEORGETOWNUNIVERSITYGEORGETOWNUNIVERSITYHOSPITALIMDUPONCIRCLFOGGY BOTTOM/GWUWOODLEY PARK/ZOO/ADAMS MORGANCLEVELAND PARKMASSACHUSETTSAVECOLUMBIARDCALVERT STKRDKLINGLE RDPORTER STTUNLAWPLCLEVELANDAVEROCKCREEKPKWYKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RD42NDSTW ST40THPL40STST39THPL39THST38THSTORDWAY STMACOMB STNEWMARK STGARFIELD STWOODLEY RD29THST28THST27THSTCATHEDRAL AVECATHEDRALAVEWOODLANDDRNORMANSTONEDR41STSTDAVIS PL36THSTFULTON STCALVERT ST34THPL36THPLCATHEDRAL AVEWOODLEY RD35THST36THSTPILGRIMRDIDAHOAVE39THST38THST34THSTOBSERVATORY CIRCLEPENNS20THST21STSTTM STMASSACHUSETTSAVELLRDWISCONSINAVERESERVOIR RD25THSTQ STR ST28THST27THSTO STN ST29THST30THSTP ST37THST31STST34THST33RDSTPROSPECT ST35THST37THSTS ST39THST38THSTT STS ST44THSTWHITEHAVEN ST36THSTWHITEHURST FWYCANAL RDFLORIDAACONNECTICUTAVEWISCONSINAVEGloverParkGeorgetown0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 7,930 32,988 304,737Male 45% 45% 49%Female 55% 55% 51%High School Graduate1+ 98% 98% 91%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 86% 84% 71%Graduate/Prof. Degree154% 53% 42%Households Households (HH) 3,805 14,369 147,414Average HH Size 2.1 2.0 1.9Owner-occupied 42% 45% 39%Renter-occupied 58% 55% 61%Median HH Value $898,154 $840,111 $590,518Income Average HH $135,729 $144,537 $116,171Median HH $108,338 $114,075 $86,108HH Income <$49,999 21% 18% 30%HH Income $50 – 74,999 11% 12% 14%HH Income $75,000+ 68% 70% 56%Median HH Disposable $76,425 $79,964 $60,931Age Age <20 12% 16% 15%Age 20 – 34 48% 42% 41%Age 35 – 64 31% 29% 34%Age 65+ 10% 12% 10%Median Age (years) 30.4 30.0 32.3Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $13,635 $52,652 $428,110Computers &Accessories$1,764 $6,815 $55,436Entertainment & Rec $24,311 $93,912 $750,305Pets $3,637 $14,099 $112,465TV, Radio & Sound $9,313 $36,361 $297,052Food at Home $33,259 $130,000 $1,066,592Food away from Home $25,023 $97,257 $793,213Home Improvement &Services$16,655 $63,197 $473,961Household Furnishings $9,597 $36,822 $289,870Personal Care $2,909 $11,373 $92,928Vehicle Maint. & Repair $6,858 $26,714 $216,300Avg. Spent per HH $45.6 $46.7 $36.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012) Courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorWalk Score94 Walker’s ParadiseTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)17,400–18,200 Wisconsin Avenue3,300–8,000 Calvert StreetContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Possibly Washington’s true center of power, the Golden Triangleis a premier and unparalleled business location. Just steps awayfrom the White House and National Mall, the Golden Triangleis 43 blocks of prime DC real estate where businesses prosperwith a steady mix of workers, residents and visitors. Access,amenities, resources, and a comfortable working environmentmake the Golden Triangle a world-class neighborhood.More than 3,000 national and international companies and organizations are located inthe Golden Triangle. In addition, the neighborhood is home to high end national apparelretailers including Brooks Brothers, Burberry, Thomas Pink, Rizik’s and Charles Tyrwhitt. Theseand other upscale retailers in the neighborhood perform at the very top of their brandsacross the region and nation.The Golden Triangle’s superb multimodal transportation infrastructure gives it some of the highestpedestrian, auto and Metro ridership counts in DC. Three of the top six busiest Metrorail stationsare located in the neighborhood. The Golden Triangle is one of the most convenient destinationsin Washington in other ways too, with more than 25,000 parking spaces, walkability to nearbyresidential neighborhoods such as Dupont Circle, and easy vehicle accessibility to Virginia,Maryland and other parts of the District. This enables businesses to attract the best and thebrightest employees and clients and enables retailers to attract customers from across the region.At the core of the Golden Triangle is a four block long raised median that lends character tothe neighborhood, creating a destination and sense of place with stunning seasonal plants andprogrammable light art.26Golden Triangle$1,000+PSF sales of upscale retailers90Kemployees in theGolden Triangle$100Kaverage salary of employees25Kparking spaces in the BIDPhoto by Jay Premack
  • MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM MKOMISAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWHOLE FOODSMARKETTOPAZ HOTELPAUL BAKERYCHARLES TYRWHITTWHOLE FOODSSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERWASHINGTONHILTONRENAISSANCEMAYFLOWER HOTELTHOMAS PINKBROOKS BROTHERSRIZIK’SLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONDUPONT HOTELTRADER JOE’SHARRIS TEETERHILTONGARDEN INNCOURTYARDBY MARRIOTTPARK HYATTFAIRMONTHOTELRITZ-CARLTONDARCONSTITUTIONHALLFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOBURBERRYFUTUREGIANTHHReflecting PoolThe MallLafayetteSquarePotomacParkTheEllipseFarragutSquareLoganCircleSheridanCircleWashingtonCircleTidalBasinVERIZONCENTERFAAUSDAUS HOLOCAUSTMEMORIALMUSEUMHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALGEORGE WASHINGTONHOSPITALGEORGEWASHINGTONUNIVERSITYLINCOLNMEMORIALVIETNAM VETERANSMEMORIALKOREAN WARMEMORIALARTS & INDUSTRYBUILDINGFREER GALLERYOF ART SMITHSONIANCASTLEHIRSHHORNMUSEUMNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEBUSBKUSHVIDAFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERWARNERTHEATERNATIONALTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISTHE KENNEDYCENTERWASHINGTONMONUMENTTHE WHITEHOUSEIMFWORLD BANKNATIONAL MUSEUM OFAMERICAN HISTORYNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTNATIONALAIR & SPACEMUSEUMWWIIMEMORIALDOIGSA HQE WATERGATEWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFARRAGUTWESTFARRAGUTNORTHDUPONTCIRCLEFOGGY BOTTOM/GWUFEDERALTRIANGLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOLENFANTPLAZAJ--SMITHSONIANRHODE ISLAND AVE16THSTCONNECTICUTAVESAVE14THST7THST6THST11THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVECOLUMBIARD9THST8THSTGEORGI13THSTROCKCREEKPKWYFLORIDAAVEN STGF STVERMONTAVE5THST18THSTM ST M ST19THSTKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RDR STHP STQ STS STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTCATHKALORAMARDU STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEPENNSYLVANIA AVE14THST14THSTSTTHST15THST17THSTK ST K STPENNSYLVANIA AVE12THSTVIRGINIAAVEL STG STF STE ST E STE STH STI ST20THST21STST22NDSTC STD ST23RDSTD STC ST6THST13THSTINDIANA AVEM STROCKCREEK25THST27THSTFLORIDAAVEAVE18THSTDupontCircleGoldenTriangleAdamsMorgan0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 16,586 58,717 332,252Male 47% 51% 49%Female 53% 49% 51%High School Graduate1+ 92% 92% 89%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 78% 76% 64%Graduate/Prof. Degree149% 46% 36%Households Households (HH) 7,637 33,031 166,432Average HH Size 1.5 1.5 1.9Owner-occupied 27% 32% 35%Renter-occupied 73% 68% 65%Median HH Value $428,345 $483,633 $456,316Income Average HH $107,302 $109,412 $99,245Median HH $78,566 $79,830 $70,402HH Income <$49,999 33% 33% 37%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 14% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 52% 53% 48%Median HH Disposable $55,597 $56,107 $51,816Age Age <20 18% 10% 13%Age 20 – 34 54% 51% 44%Age 35 – 64 20% 30% 34%Age 65+ 7% 9% 10%Median Age (years) 26.3 30.9 32.3Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $21,710 $93,483 $419,272Computers &Accessories$2,884 $12,250 $53,975Entertainment & Rec $36,495 $159,699 $724,979Pets $5,398 $23,758 $108,650TV, Radio & Sound $15,210 $65,332 $292,670Food at Home $53,832 $232,333 $1,054,478Food away from Home $40,662 $174,702 $778,930Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $13,847 $61,097 $278,278Personal Care $4,736 $20,389 $91,034Vehicle Maint. & Repair $10,807 $46,779 $210,718Avg. Spent per HH $35.2 $35.3 $31.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)25,023 | 7,607 Farragut North23,497 | 6,448 Farragut WestWalk Score98 Walker’s ParadiseContactGolden Triangle BIDLeona Agouridis, Executive Directorp| 202.463.3400e| lagouridis@goldentriangledc.comw| www.goldentriangledc.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013H Street has returned to its roots as a thriving, commercial hub,and is home to a diverse, cohesive community. A revitalizedvisual and performing arts scene, hip bars and restaurants, artgalleries, music venues and a boom of high-end condos andapartments are quickly reshaping the historic corridor.Whether it’s pho, falafel or fried fish; bluegrass, jazz or rock; DC-made clothing, bicycles or vetvisits, H Street offers something for everyone. The one-and-a-half mile commercial corridor boastscoffee shops, a farmer’s market, more than 100 retail stores, and a collection of internationalcuisines, including Italian, Ethiopian, Vegan, Middle Eastern, French, Irish, Vietnamese, Japanese,Caribbean, British, Belgian and Southern, among many others. Exciting new retail stores, such asthe Daily Rider and CAT Walk, enhance the quality of life in this exciting, walkable neighborhood.There are performances to see and even participate in every night at H Street’s many venues,including the Atlas Performing Arts Center, a restored Art Deco landmark theater, the Rock andRoll Hotel, and Twelve Restaurant and Lounge. Dance to free bluegrass at The Argonaut; join orwatch an open jam session at HR-57 Center for the Preservation of Jazz and Blues, or sing karaokeat Sticky Rice.All of this activity and energy has earned H Street several national awards including the 2013Great American Main Street (National Trust for Historic Preservation), a Top 10 Great UrbanNeighborhood (USA Today) and America’s sixth Hippest Hipster Neighborhood (Forbes).Union Station anchors the western end of H Street and provides local, regional and interstateaccess via Metrorail, Metrobus, Circulator, Amtrak, VRE, MARC, Megabus, BoltBus, CapitalBikeshare and in 2014, the H Street streetcar line.27H Street, NE133K+SF retail planned in the600–900 blocks of H Street92walk score—walker’s paradise75,000H Street Festival visitorsin 2012
  • MMMMRFKMEMORIALSTADIUMGIANT FOODFUTURE WALMARTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSEHARRIS TEETERFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONHECHINGER MALLUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMETCOMFORT INN& SUITES DAYS INNFAIRFIELD INNHOLIDAY INN EXPRESSHNationaArboretuLincolnParkStantonSquareBrentwoodParkMount OlivetCemeteryATLASTHEATERRARY OFONGRESSNON HOUSECE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXATFU.S. DOJCONGRESSIONALCEMETERYGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONDC GENERALHOSPITALTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYSECOLH EASTERNMARKETPOTOMAC AVESTADIUM-ARMORYRHODE ISLAND AVENNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEFLORIDA AVEC ST4THST19THSTD ST5THSTT ST2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST3RDSTA ST22NDSTOKLAHOMA AVENEW YORK AVECONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEMASSACHUSETTS AVENNORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL STE ST14THST17THST15THSTKENTUCKYAVE16THSTC ST C STD STD STE STG STC ST1STSTBENNING RDH STBLADENSBURGRDBLADENSBURGMARYLAND AVENEW YWESTVIRGINIAAVEK STHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTMOUNT OLIVET RD13THSTG STL STBRENTWOODRW STL STM STMARYLAND AVETENNESSEEAVE26THST21STSTMONTANAAVE17THST14THST6THST5THST4THSTI STBRENTWOOD PKWYMONTELLOAVENEAL STBarracks RowH Street, NE0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 15,942 48,539 292,671Male 49% 48% 49%Female 51% 52% 51%High School Graduate1+ 90% 85% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 56% 50% 44%Graduate/Prof. Degree127% 26% 23%Households Households (HH) 7,333 21,747 135,144Average HH Size 2.1 2.2 2.0Owner-occupied 52% 45% 37%Renter-occupied 48% 55% 63%Median HH Value $431,882 $435,090 $361,047Income Average HH $80,753 $82,522 $74,986Median HH $60,351 $58,298 $50,525HH Income <$49,999 41% 43% 50%HH Income $50 – 74,999 18% 16% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 41% 41% 34%Median HH Disposable $45,316 $43,918 $38,363Age Age <20 14% 18% 18%Age 20 – 34 37% 33% 36%Age 35 – 64 39% 39% 36%Age 65+ 10% 10% 10%Median Age (years) 34.4 34.5 33.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $16,417 $48,055 $263,306Computers &Accessories$2,170 $6,090 $33,049Entertainment & Rec $29,588 $84,625 $454,699Pets $4,509 $12,823 $68,740TV, Radio & Sound $11,356 $33,329 $185,540Food at Home $41,424 $121,815 $674,007Food away from Home $30,542 $88,687 $489,479Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $11,486 $32,666 $173,192Personal Care $3,609 $10,332 $57,182Vehicle Maint. & Repair $8,482 $24,281 $132,788Avg. Spent per HH $27.4 $28.2 $24.8Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)33,043 | 17,342 Union Station7,240 | 4,511 NoMa/Gallaudet (New York Avenue)Walk Score92 Walker’s ParadiseContactH Street Main StreetAnwar Saleem, Executive Directorp| 202.543.0161e| anwar.saleem@hstreet.orgw| www.hstreet.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Located in the heart of the communities found east of theAnacostia River, the Hillcrest market offers high incomes anddirect access to more than 140,000 District residents as well ascustomers in neighboring jurisdictions.The redevelopment of the Skyland Shopping Center into a new town center, led by TheRappaport Companies and WC Smith, will be anchored by a 120,000-square-foot Walmart.The master plan for Skyland Town Center calls for up to 325,000 square feet of retail space,468 residential units, and a town square. The site will incorporate five blocks of mixed-retailand residential development including three stand-alone structured parking decks for up to1,700 vehicles. The delivery will be phased with Walmart scheduled to open in 2016, alongwith 267 residential units and 80,000 square feet of additional retail space. In addition, the98,000-square-foot Good Hope Marketplace, anchored by a 56,000-square-foot Safeway, hasbeen serving nearby residents since 1997.New residential development such as Homes at Woodmont, Penn Circle Condominium andFairlawn Estates exemplifies the increased demand for new homes as the District’s populationcontinues to grow. New transportation options have also been added to this commercialdistrict which includes Good Hope Road, Alabama Avenue and Naylor Road. Capital Bikesharehas several locations including one at the Skyland site and the DC Circulator has added a newroute with stops in Hillcrest/Skyland, Historic Anacostia and Capitol Hill.With the area’s high demand for retail, neighborhood services and restaurants, nearbyshopping centers are at capacity and new developments such as the Skyland Town Center willoffer additional opportunities for businesses to enter the market.28hillcrest/Skyland325,000SF of retail planned for thenew Skyland Town Center$90K+average HH income of PennBranch neighborhood120KSF Walmart planned toopen in 2016Image courtesy of Walmart
  • MFAIRLAWNMARKETPENN BRANCHSHOPPING CENTERFORT DAVISSHOPPING CENTERFAIRFAX VILLAGESHOPPING CENTERe rPopeBranchParkFort Davis ParkFort StantonParkayFUTURE SKYLANDTOWN CENTERGOOD HOPEMARKETPLACESAFEWAYSOUTHERNMARYLANDMARYLANDMARYLAND27THSTGOOD HOPE RDFAIRLAWNAVEANACOSTIA RD30THSTNASH PLN ST28THSTFORTD33RDSTM PLTS STNAYLORRD25THSTNAYLORRDTEXAS AVEAINGERPLSTANTONTER18THSTSAVANNAH ST22NDSTSAVANNAHTERPARK DRHARTFORD STJASPERST23RDSTPENNSYLVANIA AVEMASSACHUSETTS AVEBRANCHAVESOUTHERNAVEALABAMA AVEALABAMA AVEOSTCARPENTER STN STTEXASAVEFORTDAVISDRTEXASAVE38THSTHILLCRESTD RCAMDEN STBANGOR ST34THSTFORTDAVISST32NDST31STPL31STSTERIE ST33RDST30THSTBRANCHAVENESOTAAVEMINNESOTAAVEHillcrest/SkylandPennsylvaniaAvenue, SE0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 10,149 35,994 232,431Male 45% 45% 46%Female 55% 55% 54%High School Graduate1+ 82% 83% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 17% 15% 27%Graduate/Prof. Degree17% 6% 13%Households Households (HH) 4,184 15,327 98,219Average HH Size 2.3 2.3 2.3Owner-occupied 22% 29% 37%Renter-occupied 78% 71% 63%Median HH Value $328,239 $261,982 $248,475Income Average HH $58,277 $56,016 $67,111Median HH $36,568 $37,378 $45,597HH Income <$49,999 61% 61% 53%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 18% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 23% 20% 29%Median HH Disposable $29,367 $30,179 $36,331Age Age <20 27% 28% 26%Age 20 – 34 21% 22% 26%Age 35 – 64 39% 39% 38%Age 65+ 12% 11% 11%Median Age (years) 36.2 34.9 34.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $6,135 $22,002 $167,062Computers &Accessories$721 $2,596 $20,370Entertainment & Rec $10,541 $37,799 $293,141Pets $1,604 $5,762 $44,965TV, Radio & Sound $4,408 $15,862 $119,482Food at Home $16,034 $57,538 $434,411Food away from Home $11,384 $40,934 $311,882Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $3,989 $14,270 $111,666Personal Care $1,327 $4,800 $36,752Vehicle Maint. & Repair $3,095 $11,136 $85,719Avg. Spent per HH $18.5 $18.2 $21.9Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)11,400 Alabama Avenue15,300 Good Hope Road14,400 Naylor RoadContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.comBill Dickinson Mike Howard571.382.1200 • rappaportco.comJim Farrell Kristin Perry
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Howard University, with a student population of about 10,600,has long been the educational, social and cultural heart of thiscommunity. Numerous retail opportunities arising from easyregional access and millions of dollars in public investment arejust some of the exciting plans in store for this neighborhood.Millions of dollars in private investment are also coming to the area. Over the next four to fiveyears, more than 1,500 new residential units and approximately 150,000 square feet of newretail space are planned to be developed within the area. In addition, Howard University startedconstruction in spring 2013 on two new resident halls that will be able to accommodate anadditional 1,373 students. Howard University has also recently updated its campus plan, whichwill boost student enrollment and increase the level of activities in and around the campus.Howard University/Pleasant Plains has provided housing and commercial services for students,professors, administrators and professionals of the African American community since thelate 1800s. Current renovations of many architecturally significant homes and townhouseswill provide residences for a new generation eager to embrace not only the neighborhood’shistory, but its proximity to downtown, medical services and two Metrorail stations.Georgia Avenue, the District’s longest commercial corridor, is a designated Great Street bythe District government and as funds become available existing small businesses and newbusinesses will have the opportunity to apply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants forthe purpose of capital expenditures.29HOward University/Pleasant PLains10.6KHoward University students5KHoward University +Hospital staff1,373new Howard Universityresidence hall beds$500Kaverage home + condoclosing price in 20123
  • MMMMMMMM MWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLTARGETBEST BUYBEYONDARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODCUACENWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYPARK PLACEHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDWHOLE FOODSMARKETSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERUNION MARKETFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOACE HARDWAREFUTUREGIANTSAVE A LOTH HHH395McMillanReservoirLoganCircleATFU.S. DOJVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALTRINITYCOLLEGETHEOLOGICALCOLLEGECATHOLICUNIVERSITY OFAMERICASAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMHOWARDTHEATERTIVOLITHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISGLENWOODCEMETERYTHE BASILICAMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHRHONOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVERHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVEF1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDST14THSTLST7THSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AV6THST11THSTNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDARKKANSASAVESHERMANAVEIRVING STFLORIDAAVEN ST N STVERMONTAVE5THST4THSTM ST M STR STP STQ STS STP STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTSPRING RDHOLMEADPLUPSHUR STTAYLOR STSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STBRYANT STROCKCREEKCHURCHRDU STL ST13THSTNORTHCAPITOLSTMICHIGANAVEFRANKLIN STTAYLOR ST4THSTL STHAREWOODRD6THST5THST4THSTMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEIRVING STPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTNEAL STShaw14th & U/MidCityNorthCapitolPetworth/Park ViewumbiaghtsHoward University/Pleasant Plains0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 16,006 76,876 361,026Male 49% 51% 48%Female 51% 49% 52%High School Graduate1+ 78% 80% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 40% 47% 53%Graduate/Prof. Degree118% 24% 30%Households Households (HH) 5,790 34,031 166,474Average HH Size 2.2 2.1 2.0Owner-occupied 42% 36% 40%Renter-occupied 58% 64% 60%Median HH Value $368,068 $409,090 $404,733Income Average HH $56,664 $72,690 $91,873Median HH $39,238 $48,049 $62,659HH Income <$49,999 59% 51% 41%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 24% 33% 44%Median HH Disposable $30,873 $37,123 $46,954Age Age <20 20% 17% 16%Age 20 – 34 46% 42% 38%Age 35 – 64 28% 33% 35%Age 65+ 6% 8% 11%Median Age (years) 28.7 31.6 33.3Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $8,682 $63,571 $393,626Computers &Accessories$1,129 $8,133 $49,854Entertainment & Rec $14,851 $108,624 $683,837Pets $2,238 $16,318 $103,127TV, Radio & Sound $6,188 $44,460 $275,190Food at Home $22,362 $162,100 $996,817Food away from Home $16,272 $118,034 $730,130Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $5,597 $41,278 $262,280Personal Care $1,916 $13,782 $85,076Vehicle Maint. & Repair $4,403 $31,814 $198,294Avg. Spent per HH $19.5 $23.5 $30.0Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)4,371 | 4,354 Shaw/Howard University5,272 | 5,545 Georgia Avenue/PetworthWalk Score85 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013A stable and close-knit community with a solid homeowner-ship rate, Kennedy Street is a mixed-use corridor to watch asit offers significant redevelopment potential within the nextfive to 10 years.Significant buying power in the surrounding neighborhoods positions the Kennedy Streetcorridor for excellent opportunities to support independent retailers or a specialty grocer. Thecommunity welcomes small-scale retail to complement the development of national chains onnearby Georgia Avenue.The one-mile-long Kennedy Street corridor extends from North Capitol Street on the eastto Georgia Avenue on the west. The institutions along Kennedy Street—its churches, serviceagencies, and charter school—help to anchor a neighborhood characterized by easy links toDC’s Metro system via several bus routes.The Kennedy Street Corridor Revitalization Plan was approved by the DC Council in 2008and sets the vision and opportunities for future residential, commercial and mixed-usedevelopments along Kennedy Street. Reinvestment along the corridor will focus on upgradingexisting retail storefronts and reorienting infill development to major intersections. In thewinter of 2012, the District secured $2.2 million in federal and city funds which will be used totarget the area along Kennedy Street, between 4th and 8th Streets, NW for strategic capitalimprovements.Kennedy Street’s commercial area encompasses the Brightwood Park and South Manor Parkneighborhoods and is home to eclectic specialty shops and a full range of services, includingthe Kennedy Street Senior Wellness Center.30Kennedy Street$2.2Mstreetscape improvementsplanned for Kennedy Street$369Kaverage single-family homeclosing price in 2012323.7Kaverage weekday trafficvolume at Georgia Avenue& Kennedy Street
  • MMMFUTUREWALMARTFUTURE WALMARTFUTUREART PLACE ATFORT TOTTENYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURESAFEWAYLONGFELLOW FLATSRITE AIDCVSPARK PLACESOUPERGIRLCEDAR STREET TAVERN & WINE BARTHREE LITTLE PIGSKLASSY KAKESFUTUREBUSBOYS & POETSCVSSAFEWAYDOMKUACE HARDWAREUFF & READYHIGHLANDSFortStevensRock CreekCemeteryFortSlocumParkFortTottenParkShermanCircleGrantCircleWALTER REEDKINGSBURY CENTERWMATABUS BARNEMERYRECREATIONCENTERPETWORTHLIBRARYRIGGS LASALLECOMMUNITY CENTERGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHFORT TOTTENTAKOMANDGEORGIAAVE13THST14THST14THSTMISSOURI AVENEWHAMPSHIREAVEARKANSASAVEKANSASAVESPRING RDDECATUR STUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STEMERSON STTAYLOR STSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STIOWAAVEDELAFIELD PL8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THST7THST4THST9THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STHAMILTON STINGRAHAM STJEFFERSON STLONGFELLOW STPEABODY STMADISON STKENNEDY STSHERIDAN STQUACKENBOS STRITTENHOUSE STNICHOLSON STILLINOISAVEROCKCREEKCHURCHRDOGLETHORPE STNORTHCAPITOPINEYBRANCHRDRIGGS RDTAYLOR STASPEN STCEDAR STASPEN STBLAIRRDEASTERNAVE2NDST1STST3RDSTNORTHCAPITOLSTSHERIDAN STCHILLUMPLWHITTIER STSLIGOMILLRDONEIDA STNICHOLSONSTOGLETHORPE STCHILLUMPLKENNEDYHJEFFORTTOTTENDRBROOKLANDAVE7THST6THPLPUERTORICOAVEHAWAII AVE1STST2NDSTHAREWOODRDKANSASAVEPEABODY STECentral 14thStreetPetworth/Park ViewKennedyStreetGeorgia Avenue/Brightwood0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 14,837 41,847 311,369Male 47% 47% 48%Female 53% 53% 52%High School Graduate1+ 75% 79% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 25% 30% 50%Graduate/Prof. Degree111% 13% 27%Households Households (HH) 5,557 15,931 134,769Average HH Size 2.7 2.6 2.2Owner-occupied 58% 53% 43%Renter-occupied 42% 47% 57%Median HH Value $351,842 $365,333 $390,511Income Average HH $71,846 $76,245 $90,625Median HH $53,128 $54,538 $62,006HH Income <$49,999 46% 45% 40%HH Income $50 – 74,999 22% 20% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 32% 35% 43%Median HH Disposable $40,502 $41,632 $47,495Age Age <20 24% 22% 19%Age 20 – 34 23% 23% 31%Age 35 – 64 40% 41% 38%Age 65+ 14% 14% 12%Median Age (years) 37.9 38.5 34.9Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $10,766 $31,696 $311,287Computers &Accessories$1,219 $3,709 $39,497Entertainment & Rec $18,495 $55,559 $549,999Pets $2,805 $8,464 $83,398TV, Radio & Sound $7,475 $22,071 $217,225Food at Home $27,529 $81,489 $791,422Food away from Home $19,567 $57,913 $577,039Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $7,088 $21,339 $211,685Personal Care $2,190 $6,588 $67,703Vehicle Maint. & Repair $5,272 $15,851 $158,810Avg. Spent per HH $24.3 $25.2 $29.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)21,700–23,700 Georgia Avenue6,600–8,900 Kennedy StreetContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013$539Mredevelopment of LincolnHts/Richardson Dwellings$10MNannie Helen BurroughsStreetscape enhancements$2.4MMarvin Gaye Park renovationscompleted in 2010As part of the District Government’s New Communities Initiativethe Lincoln Heights and Richardson Dwellings neighborhoodswillbecomehealthymixed-incomecommunitieswhereresidentshave quality housing options, economic opportunities andaccess to appropriate human services for adults and children.The redevelopment plan, adopted in 2006, calls for approximately 1,609 new mixed-incomehousing units of varying types, a new mixed-use town center with 21,000 square feet of retail,43,000 square feet of office space and a new primary health care facility. The District has alreadymade initial investments of the overall redevelopment plan by completing the new $102million Howard D. Woodson High School in 2011. Furthermore, in 2012 the $10 million NannieHelen Burroughs Great Streets Project was completed and features extensive infrastructureimprovements, including a reconfigured single lane roadway to allow for traffic calming,landscaped medians, bicycle lanes and new sidewalks and street lighting.Private capital has also started to invest in the neighborhood with the Nannie Helen at 4800scheduled to deliver 70 apartments and 1,790 square feet of retail/restaurant space in fall 2013and Family Dollar signing an LOI to anchor the redevelopment of the Strand Theater.The newly renovated Marvin Gaye Park on the Watts Branch of the Anacostia River andRiverside Center have become community gathering spots, complete with a farmers market,film screenings, and arts projects.Nannie Helen Burroughs Avenue is a designated Great Street by the District government and asfunds become available existing small businesses and new businesses will have the opportunityto apply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.Lincoln Heights/Richardson Dwellings31
  • MMMSTRANDTHEATERDY’S7-11A-1 GROCERYMARKETDEANWOODCOMMUNITY CENTERH. D. WOODSONHIGH SCHOOLFUTURE CAPITOL GATEWAYMARKETPLACEKELLY MIDDLESCHOOLNANNIE HELEN AT 4800WASHINGTOND.C.BORDEROFTHEDISTRICTOFCOLUMBIABENNING RDDEANWOODCAPITOL HTSMARYLANDMARYLANDMARYLANDSHERIFF RDFITCH STCENTRAL AVENANNIE HELEN BURROUGHS AVEEASTERNAVEDIVISIONAVE58THSTJAY STJUST ST52NDST49THST49THSTBROOKS ST47THSTBLAINE STBLAINE STKENILWORTHAVEAS STMINNESOTAAVE44THSTLEE STMEADE ST50THST55THSTAMES STEADS ST53RDST51STST54THST49THST50THSTC STD STB STE ST46THSTBAMAAVEG STBURNSSTH STF STBENNINGRDMEAST CAPITOL STLincoln Heights/Richardson DwellingsDeanwood0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,447 33,439 163,001Male 44% 45% 46%Female 56% 55% 54%High School Graduate1+ 72% 76% 82%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 12% 12% 18%Graduate/Prof. Degree14% 4% 7%Households Households (HH) 3,011 12,987 63,589Average HH Size 2.8 2.5 2.5Owner-occupied 45% 40% 44%Renter-occupied 55% 60% 56%Median HH Value $246,801 $222,866 $196,445Income Average HH $50,534 $51,943 $60,663Median HH $35,596 $36,629 $43,724HH Income <$49,999 64% 64% 55%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 17% 20%HH Income $75,000+ 18% 19% 25%Median HH Disposable $28,252 $29,053 $35,573Age Age <20 33% 30% 27%Age 20 – 34 19% 20% 22%Age 35 – 64 35% 38% 39%Age 65+ 12% 12% 12%Median Age (years) 32.7 35.4 35.9Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,254 $17,816 $98,349Computers &Accessories$481 $2,021 $11,730Entertainment & Rec $7,406 $30,557 $174,596Pets $1,156 $4,707 $27,095TV, Radio & Sound $3,088 $12,748 $70,709Food at Home $11,137 $46,414 $257,252Food away from Home $7,936 $32,954 $184,001Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $2,831 $11,571 $66,486Personal Care $926 $3,788 $21,615Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,180 $8,913 $50,881Avg. Spent per HH $18.0 $17.3 $20.1Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)2,803 | 2.553 Benning RoadTraffic Count (avg. weekday)11,100 Nannie Helen Burroughs AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013New public and private investments are creating newopportunities all across the communities near MinnesotaAvenue and Benning Road. Two Metrorail stations formthe transportation hub for a variety of financial institutions,grocery stores, government offices and residential and retaildevelopments.The intersection of Minnesota Avenue and Benning Road is becoming the renewedcentral commercial hub for the area, offering both daytime and evening customers. TheMinnesota Avenue Metrorail station is now home to the 450-employee headquarters ofthe DC Department of Employment Services (DOES). In addition, Donatelli Developmentand Blue Skye Development will deliver their Park 7 project in early 2014 which will offer22,000 square feet of retail space and 376 apartments adjacent to the Minnesota AvenueMetrorail station.The DC Department of Transportation is currently conducting Streetcar extension studies todetermine how to link the H Street/Benning Road streetcar line to the Minnesota Avenue orBenning Road Metrorail stations in the future.Benning Road and Minnesota Avenue are designated Great Streets by the Districtgovernment and as funds become available existing small businesses and new businesseswill have the opportunity to apply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purposeof capital expenditures.Minnesota & Benning3222,000SF of new retail space tocome online in 2014450employees at the newDOES HQ376new residences to deliverin 2014$33.6MKatz Properties purchase of the EastRiver Park shopping center in 2012Visualization by Interface Multimedia
  • MMMPARK 7REDEVELOPMENTSAFEWAYCVSSTRANDTHEATERWENDY’S7-11A-1 GROCERYMCDONALD’SMENICK’S MARKETDOESDEANWOODCOMMUNITY CENTERH. D. WOODSONHIGH SCHOOLKELLY MIDDLESCHOOLNANNIE HELEN AT 4800EDUCARECESARCHAVEZSCHOOLKENILWORTHELEMENTARYNEVAL THOMASELEMENTARYPARKSIDE MIXED-USEREDEVELOPMENTBIA295FortMahanParkFortChaplinParkFort DupontGolf CourseBENNING RDMINNESOTA AVEDEANWOODMARYLANDMARYLANDMINNESOTAAVEORTDUPONT DRF STA ST34THSTB STC STEAST CAPITOL STBENNING RDMASSACHUSETTS AVESHERIFF RDRIDGERDBOWEN RDFITCH STCENTRAL AVENANNIE HELEN BURROUGHS AVEEASTERNAVEDIVISIONAVEN STTEXASAVEISDRELY PLC STANACOSTIARD37THSTD ST35THSTKENILWORTHAVEBLAINE ST42NDSTFOOTEST34THSTJAYSTHAYESSTDEANEAVEGAULT PLHAYES STJAY STJUST ST52NDST49THST49THSTBROOKS ST47THSTFOOTE STBLAINE STBLAINE STKENILWORTHAVEKENILWORTHAVEANACOSTIAAVEDOUGLAS STLANE PLMEADE STMINNESOTAAVE44THSTLEE STMEADE ST50THST55THSTAMES ST53RDST51STST54THST49THST50THSTC STD STB STE STD ST46THSTALABAMAAVEG STBURNSSTH STF STBENNINGRDPARKSIDEPLEAST CMinnesota& Benning0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 7,562 28,547 206,852Male 46% 44% 47%Female 54% 56% 53%High School Graduate1+ 83% 79% 82%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 16% 12% 27%Graduate/Prof. Degree15% 3% 13%Households Households (HH) 3,333 12,173 84,849Average HH Size 2.3 2.3 2.3Owner-occupied 31% 31% 43%Renter-occupied 69% 69% 57%Median HH Value $234,653 $236,916 $260,352Income Average HH $47,661 $48,433 $67,809Median HH $36,469 $33,994 $46,943HH Income <$49,999 66% 67% 52%HH Income $50 – 74,999 19% 18% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 15% 15% 30%Median HH Disposable $28,822 $27,252 $36,928Age Age <20 27% 29% 24%Age 20 – 34 20% 20% 24%Age 35 – 64 40% 38% 39%Age 65+ 14% 13% 12%Median Age (years) 38.2 35.6 36.0Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,422 $15,973 $147,852Computers &Accessories$507 $1,823 $17,950Entertainment & Rec $7,530 $27,092 $261,179Pets $1,153 $4,144 $40,208TV, Radio & Sound $3,172 $11,508 $105,318Food at Home $11,624 $41,897 $383,752Food away from Home $8,168 $29,551 $275,545Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $2,840 $10,215 $99,747Personal Care $941 $3,425 $32,314Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,208 $7,974 $75,907Avg. Spent per HH $16.7 $16.4 $22.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)3,189 | 2,618 Minnesota Avenue2,803 | 2,553 Benning RoadTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)17,200 Minnesota Avenue18,300–44,400 Benning RoadContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Multicultural and multilingual, Mount Pleasant is one of DC’smost eclectic neighborhoods. High-density housing close toDC’s largest park, a retail shopping corridor and easy access todowntown combine to give Mount Pleasant a small town feelwith international flair.Quiet tree-lined streets tucked into the bend of Rock Creek Park give way to a vibrant commercialcorridor with thriving, locally-owned businesses. Residents and visitors can visit the pandas atthe National Zoo, then sample the restaurants and nightlife of Adams Morgan—all just minutesfrom bustling Mount Pleasant Street.Mount Pleasant Street is the main business artery through this community and featuresthree blocks of retail, restaurants and services as varied and as vibrant as the population itserves. Home to more than 50 commercial establishments, the historically designated MountPleasant is at the crossroads of several commuter thoroughfares—16th Street, 14th Street,Rock Creek Parkway and Park Road—with the Columbia Heights Metrorail station located justthree blocks away.Mount Pleasant is a designated DC Historic District, which enables qualified propertyowners of contributing commercial properties to access tax credits and other incentives torehabilitate their space. The Mount Pleasant Historic District is roughly bounded by 16thStreet on the east, Harvard Street on the south, Rock Creek Park on the west and PineyBranch Park on the north.Mount Pleasant3333,100residents within a10-minute walk$81Kaverage HH income88walk score—very walkable$500Kaverage closing price forhomes + condos3
  • MMMMM MTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODWINDOWSBIG BEAROCOMPBOUNDARYSTONEYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYPARK PLACESAFEWAYYES!ORGANICMARKETYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZASOURCETHEATERSTUDIOWASHINGTONHILTONLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERMOUNT PLEASANTLIBRARYPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONDUPONT HOTELHARRIS TEETERSAFEWAYFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYODOMKUACE HARDWARERUFF & READYHIGHLANDSHHHRock CreCemeteNationalZoologicalParkMcMillanReservoirShermanCircleGrantCircleWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALHOWARDTHEATERTIVOLITHEATERWMATABUS BARNPETWORTHLIBRARYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHRHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW16THST14THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVECOLUMBIARDNE8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDRDPARK RDPINEY BRANCH PKWYARKANSASAVEKANSASAVESHERMANAVEKLINGLE RDIRVING STFLORIDAAVEVERMONTAVE18THST19THSTLORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA STR STQ STS STT STV ST4THST5THSTMONROE STNEWTON STBLAGDENAVECATHEDRALAVEKALORAMARDLANIERPLHARVARD ST17THST19THST18THSTSPRING RDHOLMEADPLDECATUR STARGYLETERUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STEMERSON ST18THSTWEBSTER STSHEPHERD STTAYLOR ST17THSTSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STIOWAAVEDELAFIELD PL8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THSTBRYANT STROCKCREEKCHURCHRDU STFLORIDAAVEMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEMTPLEASANTSTIRVING ST18THSTPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTCentral 14thStreetColumbiaHeightsMount Pleasant14th & U/MidCityAdamsMorganHowardUniversity/PleasantPlains0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 33,100 83,912 350,235Male 50% 50% 48%Female 50% 50% 52%High School Graduate1+ 77% 82% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 52% 55% 57%Graduate/Prof. Degree129% 30% 33%Households Households (HH) 15,686 39,624 161,264Average HH Size 2.0 2.0 2.0Owner-occupied 26% 34% 40%Renter-occupied 74% 66% 60%Median HH Value $505,768 $459,164 $433,511Income Average HH $81,090 $86,266 $98,919Median HH $50,814 $56,699 $68,663HH Income <$49,999 49% 45% 38%HH Income $50 – 74,999 14% 15% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 37% 40% 47%Median HH Disposable $38,817 $42,553 $50,752Age Age <20 15% 14% 16%Age 20 – 34 43% 43% 38%Age 35 – 64 34% 35% 35%Age 65+ 8% 8% 11%Median Age (years) 32.1 32.3 33.1Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $30,911 $86,692 $407,561Computers &Accessories$3,848 $11,017 $51,739Entertainment & Rec $51,517 $147,738 $708,852Pets $7,643 $22,086 $106,672TV, Radio & Sound $21,479 $60,368 $284,230Food at Home $78,215 $219,211 $1,028,404Food away from Home $56,732 $160,342 $754,823Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $19,614 $56,448 $272,429Personal Care $6,554 $18,641 $87,945Vehicle Maint. & Repair $15,043 $43,057 $205,112Avg. Spent per HH $24.1 $27.3 $32.1Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)12,359 | 16,004 Columbia HeightsWalk Score88 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Mount Vernon Triangle is downtown’s hottest emergingneighborhood offering an exciting mix of new places to live,work, shop, and dine. Location is everything for this 15-squareblock neighborhood on the East End of downtown withinwalking distance of the Washington Convention Center,Verizon Center and Capitol.With 2,770 residential units, 1.2 million square feet of office space, and 150,000 square feetof retail space, Mount Vernon Triangle is now destination to live. Furthermore, with 973additional residential units, 1.8 million square feet of additional office space, and another157,000 square feet of new retail offerings planned over the next few years, The Triangle ison the fast track.CityVista, a large mixed-use project with 685 residential units and 117,000 square feet of retailspace, is the draw at 5th and K Streets, NW. Perennial DC favorites, such as Busboys & Poetsrestaurant, Taylor Gourmet, Kushi, Mandu, Chipotle, sweetgreen, an urban lifestyle Safeway,5th Street Ace Hardware, and Vida Gym draw a dynamic urban population.Mount Vernon Triangle is easily walkable and accessible. Public transit is abundant withfour Metrorail stations (Mount Vernon Square-Convention Center, Gallery Place-Chinatown,Judiciary Square, and Union Station) ringing the neighborhood and extensive bus service,including the popular DC Circulator. Major roads serving The Triangle include K Street,Massachusetts Avenue, New York Avenue, and I-395.34mount Vernon Triangle600employee Association ofAmerican Medical CollegesHQ to open in 20142,330new residential units inthe past 10 years$7Mnew streetscape on K StreetPhoto by Juan HernandezPhoto by Juan Hernandez
  • MMMMMM M MMMMMMMMMM MWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROGIANT FOODFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETL’ENFANTPLAZARESIDENCE INNBY MARRIOTTMANDARINHOTELGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETSOURCETHEATERLINCOLNTHEATERUNION MARKETPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOFUTUREGIANTH395The MallStantonSquareUnionStationPlazaBrentwoodParkLoganCircleNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMVERIZONCENTERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTYES! ORGANICEASTERN MARKETATFU.S. DOJFAAUSDAOCAUSTALMHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALARTS & INDUSTRYBUILDINGFREER GALLERYOF ART SMITHSONIANCASTLEHIRSHHORNMUSEUMNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMFUTURECITYCENTERDCAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERWARNERTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISM OFTORYNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTNATIONALAIR & SPACEMUSEUMGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONGOOD STUFFEATERYSECWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLMETROCENTERFEDERALTRIANGLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOLENFANTPLAZACAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETFEDERALCENTER SWRHODE ISLAND AVEUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVESMITHSONIANRHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTMASSACHUSETTS AVENORTHCAPITOLST7THSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AVE6THST11THSTNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THST13THST FLORIDAAVEN STG STF STVERMONTAVE1STST5THST4THSTM ST2NDSTH STP STO ST4THST5THSTBRYANT STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOEAST CAPITOL ST3RDSTE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVEC ST C STD STE ST1STST7THST9THSTK STPENNSYLVANIA AVE12THST4THSTE STD STC ST6THST13THSTINDIANA AVEH STMRK STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THSTL ST6THST5THST4THST3RDST BRENTWOOD PKWYNEAL STChinatownShawDowntownMt VernonTriangle14th & U/MidCityNorthCapitol0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 16,446 49,158 316,090Male 50% 51% 50%Female 50% 49% 50%High School Graduate1+ 81% 84% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 46% 52% 55%Graduate/Prof. Degree125% 28% 30%Households Households (HH) 8,703 26,194 149,344Average HH Size 1.8 1.8 1.9Owner-occupied 28% 31% 37%Renter-occupied 72% 69% 63%Median HH Value $310,812 $385,674 $410,642Income Average HH $57,560 $68,182 $88,290Median HH $31,832 $43,160 $59,016HH Income <$49,999 64% 55% 43%HH Income $50 – 74,999 12% 15% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 25% 31% 41%Median HH Disposable $25,817 $34,420 $44,309Age Age <20 13% 13% 15%Age 20 – 34 44% 44% 40%Age 35 – 64 34% 35% 35%Age 65+ 10% 8% 10%Median Age (years) 32.5 32.6 32.8Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $13,259 $46,254 $338,067Computers &Accessories$1,706 $6,007 $43,058Entertainment & Rec $22,734 $79,600 $583,451Pets $3,426 $11,967 $87,700TV, Radio & Sound $9,493 $32,607 $236,058Food at Home $34,705 $118,448 $855,980Food away from Home $24,859 $86,469 $626,925Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $8,552 $30,204 $223,383Personal Care $2,955 $10,194 $73,055Vehicle Maint. & Repair $6,758 $23,426 $169,606Avg. Spent per HH $19.7 $22.8 $28.6Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)27,671 | 32,416 Gallery Place/Chinatown9,948 | 2,341 Judiciary Square33,043 | 17,342 Union StationWalk Score100 Walker’s ParadiseContactMount Vernon Triangle CIDBill McLeod, Executive Directorp| 202.216.0511 ext. 23e| bill@mountvernontriangle.orgw| www.mountvernontriangle.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Surrounded by established neighborhoods, including Arboretum,Ivy City, Trinidad, South Central and Fort Lincoln, the New YorkAvenue/Bladensburg Road corridors are an emerging market withparcels of land suitable for mixed-use development, includinglarge-scale retail.With a volume of over 71,900 cars per day, several large shopping centers are currentlyplanned along New York Avenue in order to take advantage of highly visible locations. TheShops at Dakota Crossing is a 430,000-square-foot regional power center that has alreadydelivered a Costco and expects to deliver the remaining retail, including two additionallarge-format anchor tenants along with smaller shops and sit-down restaurants, in 2013–2014.Additionally, The Point at Arboretum, a 312,000-square-foot shopping center plans to includea 124,000-square-foot Walmart, Burlington Coat Factory and 30–40 additional shops andrestaurants. Futhermore, the iconic Hecht’s Warehouse site can accommodate 200,000 squarefeet of retail in addition to the existing 550,000 square foot warehouse building.Both New York Avenue and Bladensburg Road link the District’s downtown and historic areassuch as Capitol Hill to other parts of the region. Several transportation and planning studieshave been completed and significant investments have been made along these corridors,including street and streetscape improvements, lighting and infrastructure improvements.The area is also home to major attractions and historic sites, such as Langston Golf Course,Fort Lincoln New Town and the National Arboretum.35New York Avenue/Bladensburg Road124KSF new Walmart plannedat The Point at Arboretumshopping center71.9KNew York Avenue dailytraffic volume446National Arboretum acresImage courtesy of WV Urban DevelopmentImage courtesy of Douglas Development
  • M!CTCVSBROOKLANDTRUE VALUEME DEPOTFUTURE WALMARTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSESHOPS ATDAKOTACROSSINGHECHINGER MALLPARK 7REDEVELOPMENTSAFEWAYCVSMCDONDOESTAYLORGOURMETCOSTCODC BRAURITA’SWOODRIDGELIBRARYCHUCK BROWNPAVILIONRITE AIDCOMFORT INN& SUITES DAYS INNFAIRFIELD INNHOLIDAY INN EXPRESSEDUCARECESARCHAVEZSCHOOLNEVAL THOMASELEMENTARYPARKSIDE MIXED-USEREDEVELOPMENTFLIP IT BAKERY295KenilworAquaticGardenNationalArboretumLangston Golf Course& Driving RangeFortMahanParkMount OlivetCemeteryAnacostiaRiver ParkATLASTHEATERFRANCISCAN MONASTERYMINNESOTA AVEMARYLMARYLANDMARYLANDC STBENNING RDD STCOMMODOREJOSHUABARNEY DR33RDPLOKLAHOMA AVE42NDSTFOOTESTANACOSTIAAVE34THSTJAYSTHAYESSTDEANEAVEGAHKENILWORTHAVELANE PLMEADE STVISTASTFORTLINCOLNDRMYRTLE AVECLINTONSTBLADENSBURGRDSOUTHDAKOTAAVENEW YORK AVEBENNING RDBLADENSBURGRDBLADENSBURGRDVENEW YORK AVEVE13THSTMONROE STEASTERNAVEWESTVIRGINIAAVEHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE ST12THSTMOUNT OLIVET RD13THSTTRD18THSTW ST17THST16THST15THST14THST15THSTL STM STMARYLAND AVENESSEEAVEQUEENSCHAPELRDV ST31STST26THST21STST12THST22NDSTBRYANT ST24THST20THSTGIRARD STHAMLIN STIRVING STLAWRENCE STOTIS ST14THSTBUNKER HILL RD19THSTCHANNING STMONTANAAVEMONTANAAVEEVARTS STNEWTON ST13THSTFRANKLIN ST17THST14THSTI STMONTELLOAVEPARKSIDEPLNew York Avenue/Bladensburg Road0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 4,132 21,318 278,116Male 46% 47% 49%Female 54% 53% 51%High School Graduate1+ 72% 75% 82%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 18% 19% 38%Graduate/Prof. Degree17% 8% 19%Households Households (HH) 1,429 8,169 119,883Average HH Size 2.4 2.4 2.2Owner-occupied 35% 41% 41%Renter-occupied 65% 59% 59%Median HH Value $280,410 $305,303 $342,128Income Average HH $64,206 $66,509 $70,783Median HH $37,156 $40,931 $48,561HH Income <$49,999 59% 57% 51%HH Income $50 – 74,999 14% 16% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 26% 28% 32%Median HH Disposable $29,978 $33,101 $37,567Age Age <20 25% 25% 19%Age 20 – 34 21% 22% 32%Age 35 – 64 39% 40% 37%Age 65+ 16% 13% 11%Median Age (years) 39.3 37.8 34.1Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $2,047 $12,770 $218,316Computers &Accessories$232 $1,465 $27,352Entertainment & Rec $3,447 $22,084 $381,483Pets $529 $3,393 $58,066TV, Radio & Sound $1,433 $9,038 $153,943Food at Home $5,269 $33,071 $562,607Food away from Home $3,741 $23,558 $406,211Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $1,316 $8,371 $145,590Personal Care $420 $2,685 $47,624Vehicle Maint. & Repair $999 $6,373 $111,156Avg. Spent per HH $17.8 $19.7 $23.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)71,900 New York Avenue23,800 Bladensburg RoadContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013NoMa is the District’s fastest growing neighborhood, locatednorth of Union Station and only four blocks from the Capitol.In seven years, private developers have invested billions in theneighborhood, developing more than 10 million square feet ofoffice, residential, hotel and retail space.First Street, NE is fast becoming NoMa’s central boulevard — a walkable, tree-lined main streetcomplete with bike lanes, retail and pedestrian amenities anchored by DC’s largest Harris Teeter.A former industrial area, NoMa is rapidly transforming into a bustling, vibrant neighborhood withmore than 3,900 apartments under construction or recently delivered, modern office towers,three hotels and new destination retail space in the pipeline. The successful transformation of theneighborhood from under-developed industrial area to a vital new DC center was recognized withthe renaming of the Metrorail station to NoMa/Gallaudet University (New York Avenue) in 2012.Sustainable development practices are endemic to NoMa. Born from derelict industrialland, NoMa is a spectacular example of the success of transit-oriented development. Theneighborhood has 22 LEED and Energy Star Certified buildings, the eight-mile MetropolitanBranch bicycle trail connecting NoMa to Silver Spring, Maryland, and state-of-the-art bikingamenities. Landscaping, beautification and public art projects currently underway will furtherenhance the neighborhood.Many well known private companies, nonprofits and government agencies call NoMa home,including CareFirst, Kaiser Permanente, American Medical Association, Mathematica, ATF,EEOC, the Department of Justice and the U.S. Department of Education. NoMa is also agrowing hub for media companies with CNN, Sirius XM Radio, CQ-Roll Call and NPR’s newheadquarters.36NoMaPhoto by Sam Kittner PhotographyPhoto by Sam Kittner PhotographyPhoto by Sam Kittner Photography45,000employees in NoMa3,900residential units recentlyavailable or underconstruction24shops + restaurants openedin the past three years$5Bdevelopment investmentsince 2001Photo by Sam Kittner PhotographyPhoto by Sam Kittner Photography
  • MMM MMMMWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSEFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETRESIDENCE INNBY MARRIOTTGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONHN PLACEUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMET395LincolnParkStantonSquareUnionStationPlazaBrentwoodParkMountCemeNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMATLASTHEATERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTYES! ORGANICEASTERN MARKETATFU.S. DOJSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMEERATIONALALLERY OF ARTATIONALR & SPACEUSEUMGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONGOOD STUFFEATERYSECDRDCAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETSTADFEDERALCENTER SWRHODE ISLAND AVEUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEFLORIDA AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTMASSACHUSETTS AVENORTHCAPITOLSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AVENEWJERSEYAVEN STG STF ST1STST5THST4THSTM ST2NDSTH STP STO ST4THST5THSTBRYANT STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEMASSACHUSETTS AVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL ST3RDSTE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVE14THST17THST15THSTKENTUCKYAVE16THSTC ST C STD STD STC STE ST1STSTNIA AVE4THSTE STD STC STBEH STBMARYLAND AVERWESTVIRGINIAAVEK STHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTMOUNT OLIVET RD13THSTG STL STBRENTWOODRDW ST14THST15THSTTENNESSEEAVE6THST5THST4THST3RDSTBRENTWOOD PKWYMONTELLOAVENEAL STMt VernonTriangleNorthCapitolNoMaNorthwestOne0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 9,891 46,807 323,796Male 49% 49% 49%Female 51% 51% 51%High School Graduate1+ 80% 87% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 37% 50% 49%Graduate/Prof. Degree118% 24% 27%Households Households (HH) 4,198 21,544 151,431Average HH Size 2.3 2.1 2.0Owner-occupied 38% 40% 38%Renter-occupied 62% 60% 62%Median HH Value $358,579 $381,632 $382,601Income Average HH $59,191 $71,176 $82,435Median HH $42,192 $48,759 $54,755HH Income <$49,999 56% 51% 46%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 15% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 28% 34% 38%Median HH Disposable $33,821 $37,631 $41,327Age Age <20 16% 15% 16%Age 20 – 34 40% 40% 38%Age 35 – 64 35% 36% 35%Age 65+ 9% 9% 10%Median Age (years) 32.3 33.1 33.2Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $7,090 $40,990 $320,213Computers &Accessories$912 $5,279 $40,458Entertainment & Rec $12,379 $71,873 $552,378Pets $1,873 $10,896 $83,251TV, Radio & Sound $4,956 $28,772 $224,562Food at Home $18,387 $105,293 $815,186Food away from Home $13,095 $76,267 $594,449Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $4,731 $27,494 $210,941Personal Care $1,546 $8,988 $69,322Vehicle Maint. & Repair $3,595 $20,913 $160,955Avg. Spent per HH $21.5 $24.8 $26.8Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)33,043 | 17,342 Union Station7,240 | 4,511 NoMa/Gallaudet (New York Avenue)Walk Score92 Walker’s ParadiseContactNoMa BIDRobin-Eve Jasper, Presidentp| 202.289.0111 e| rjasper@nomabid.orgw| www.nomabid.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Four commercial corridors—Rhode Island Avenue, NewYork Avenue, Florida Avenue and North Capitol Street—serve as gateways into the city and offer retail andcommercial opportunities for businesses looking for spaceto set up shop.Located northwest of NoMa, the historic neighborhoods along North Capitol Street are not-ed for their views of the Capitol, historic row house architecture, proximity to the downtowncore and accessibility to the newest Metrorail station in the city—NoMa/Gallaudet University(New York Avenue)—as well as Union Station, a multimodal transportation hub.Building permit activity is high as residents take advantage of historic row houses in thesurrounding neighborhoods of Bloomingdale, Eckington, LeDroit Park and Truxton Circle.Architecture, proximity and access are factors which have combined to make the North Capi-tol area one of DC’s hottest sought-after communities and the influx of many new residentsmake the area a prime location for new retail and restaurant opportunities.The North Capitol Street area is re-emerging as a neighborhood serving retail corridor asexemplified by the recent openings of Grassroots Gourmet Baker, Uncle Chips Cookies andAroi Thai Restaurant. In addition, the Bloomingdale Farmer’s Market recently concluded itsfourth season and attracts local residents and customers from adjacent neighborhoods.North Capitol Street is a designated Great Street by the District government and as fundsbecome available existing small businesses and new businesses will have the opportunity toapply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.NOrth Capitol3714new businesses since 201140.2KNorth Capitol dailytraffic volume$485Kaverage closing price forhomes + condos in 20123
  • MMMMMWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTHECFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONPROGRESSION PLACEUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMETPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOSAVE A LOTFLIP IT BAH HHH395StantonSquareUnionStationPlazaBrentwoodParkMcMillanReservoirNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMATLASTHEATERVERIZONCENTERATFU.S. DOJVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALTRINITYCOLLEGECOLLEGESAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMGALLERY PLACEHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONGLENWOODCEMETERYSECWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYRHODE ISLAND AVEUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEFLORIDA AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTMASSACHUSETTS AVENORTHCAPITOLSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AVE6THSTNEWJERSEYAVEN STG STF ST1STST5THST4THSTM ST2NDSTH STP STO ST4THST5THSTBRYANT STCONSTITUTION AVELOUISIANAAVE1STSTK STPENNSYLVANIA AVEE STD STC STINDIANA AVEH STMARYLAND AVERHODE ISLAND AVEFRANKLIN STWESTVIRGINIAAVEK STHOLBROOTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE STI ST4THST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTMOUNT OLIVET RD13THSTG STL STBRENTWOODRDW ST15THSTHSTTENNESSEEAVE12THST10THST8THST7THSTGIRARD ST9THSTHAMLIN STIRVING ST14THSTMONTAN13THST6THST5THST4THST3RDSTMICHIGAN AVEBRENTWOOD PKWYMONTELLOAVENEAL STShawMt VernonTriangleNorthCapitolNoMa0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 12,675 47,922 336,819Male 49% 49% 49%Female 51% 51% 51%High School Graduate1+ 84% 83% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 35% 40% 51%Graduate/Prof. Degree117% 20% 28%Households Households (HH) 5,093 20,555 157,222Average HH Size 2.4 2.1 2.0Owner-occupied 45% 39% 39%Renter-occupied 55% 61% 61%Median HH Value $332,280 $340,616 $391,952Income Average HH $62,947 $60,765 $86,070Median HH $43,893 $39,590 $57,985HH Income <$49,999 55% 58% 44%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 15% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 28% 26% 41%Median HH Disposable $35,290 $31,485 $43,607Age Age <20 19% 18% 16%Age 20 – 34 35% 39% 38%Age 35 – 64 37% 34% 36%Age 65+ 9% 9% 11%Median Age (years) 33.0 31.8 33.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $8,151 $32,410 $346,901Computers &Accessories$1,015 $4,166 $44,015Entertainment & Rec $14,040 $56,346 $601,599Pets $2,135 $8,554 $90,756TV, Radio & Sound $5,685 $22,881 $242,986Food at Home $21,170 $84,346 $881,727Food away from Home $15,020 $60,405 $644,194Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $5,321 $21,343 $230,218Personal Care $1,746 $7,137 $75,206Vehicle Maint. & Repair $4,086 $16,538 $174,941Avg. Spent per HH $21.2 $20.6 $28.0Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. MRIS (2012), courtesy of Kevin J. Wood, RealtorMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,240 | 4,511 NoMa/Gallaudet (New York Avenue)Walk Score83 Very WalkableContactDC Department of Small andLocal Business Developmentp| 202.727.3900w| www.dslbd.dc.gov
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 20131,820+new residential units underconstruction within a10-minute walk80KSF of new retail planned forNorthwest One26.2Kaverage traffic volume onNorth Capitol StreetHigh-quality housing options, new public amenities andeasy access to Capitol Hill, NoMa, and Mount VernonTriangle are accelerating Northwest One’s revitalization.Blocks from Union Station, and a stone’s throw fromthe bustling 1st Street, NE and H Street, NE corridors,Northwest One is the District’s first New CommunitiesInitiative investment.The first phases of the redevelopment have been underway since 2009, with the opening ofthe Walker Jones Elementary School, recreational center and library as well as The SeVerna,a 60-unit apartment building, which delivered in 2011. Currently under construction is 2 MStreet, a 314-unit market-rate apartment building that is scheduled to deliver in fall 2013 andthe SeVerna on K, a 133-unit apartment building that will open in spring 2014.Northwest One is bounded by North Capitol Street, New York Avenue, New JerseyAvenue, and K Street. It will be transformed into a mixed-income community whereresidents will have quality housing, economic opportunities and access to amenitiesand resources for high-quality urban living. This area’s section of K Street will becomethe neighborhood’s main street with direct access to the office and retail promenade ofMount Vernon Triangle.NOrthwest One38Image courtesy of WC SmithImage courtesy of DMPED
  • MMMMMMMMMWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETFUTUREGIANT FOODTRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONHOWARDCENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTUREYMARKETO STREETH395LincolnParkStantonSquareUnionStationPlazaBrentwoodParkNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMATLASTHEATERVERIZONCENTERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTEASTERN MARKETATFU.S. DOJFAAHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALNIANEHIRSHHORNMUSEUMATIONALSEUM OFCAN ARTRE THEATREL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMGALLERY PLACEHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERHINGTONVENTIONCENTERL MUSEUM OFHISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTNATIONALAIR & SPACEMUSEUMGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONGLENWOODCEMETERYARCHIVES/AVY MEMLALLERY PL/HINATOWNRNON SQ/ON CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYRHODE ISLAND AVEUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEVEFLORIDA AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTMASSACHUSETTS AVENORTHCAPITOLST7THSTNEWYORK AVENEWYORK AVE6THSTNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVN STG STF ST1STST5THST4THSTM ST2NDSTH STP STO ST4THST5THSTBRYANT STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEMASSNORTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL STRDSTLOUISIANAAVEWASHING1STSTK STPENNSYLVANIA AVESTE STD STC STSTINDIANA AVEH STMARYLAND AVERHODE ISLAND AVEWESTK STMORSE STNEAL SF SE STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THST13THSTG STL STBRENTWOODRDTENNESSEEAV6THST5THST4THST3RDSTBRENTWOOD PKWYMONTELLOAVEatownShawtownNorthwestOneNorthCapitolNoMa0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 14,695 52,314 319,856Male 48% 50% 49%Female 52% 50% 51%High School Graduate1+ 77% 84% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 33% 48% 53%Graduate/Prof. Degree114% 25% 29%Households Households (HH) 7,229 25,431 150,146Average HH Size 1.9 2.0 2.0Owner-occupied 29% 36% 38%Renter-occupied 71% 64% 62%Median HH Value $241,653 $370,757 $400,154Income Average HH $46,973 $66,743 $86,916Median HH $24,182 $44,484 $58,204HH Income <$49,999 71% 54% 43%HH Income $50 – 74,999 11% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 18% 31% 41%Median HH Disposable $19,963 $35,390 $43,717Age Age <20 16% 15% 16%Age 20 – 34 41% 41% 39%Age 35 – 64 33% 35% 35%Age 65+ 10% 8% 10%Median Age (years) 32.3 32.6 33.1Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $8,117 $45,213 $334,960Computers &Accessories$1,021 $5,860 $42,536Entertainment & Rec $13,915 $78,396 $578,653Pets $2,109 $11,839 $87,092TV, Radio & Sound $5,847 $31,837 $234,091Food at Home $21,684 $116,241 $849,353Food away from Home $15,157 $84,388 $621,267Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $5,205 $29,803 $221,466Personal Care $1,803 $9,958 $72,384Vehicle Maint. & Repair $4,141 $22,995 $168,217Avg. Spent per HH $15.1 $23.0 $28.2Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)33,043 | 17,342 Union Station7,240 | 4,511 NoMa/Gallaudet (New York Avenue)Walk Score92 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013700+new residential units plannedwithin a 10-minute walk10KSF of new retail space at32 Thirty-Two$170Mredevelopment ofPark MortonTransformation is underway in Park Morton, one of four NewCommunities Initiatives. Just five blocks south of the GeorgiaAve-Petworth Metrorail station and nestled between GeorgiaAvenue and Park Road, Park Morton and its surroundingneighborhoods are a rapidly evolving residential magnet.In February 2008, the DC Council adopted the Park Morton Redevelopment Initiative Plan, totransform the public housing site into a mixed-income, mixed-use community providing existingand new residents access to high-quality housing options that will be made affordable to buyersand renters at all income levels. The overall $170 million plan calls for 523 residential units and thepotential for new retail fronting Georgia Avenue. Phase I, The Avenue, delivered 83 apartmentsand 2,600 square feet of retail space in fall 2012 at Georgia Avenue and Newton Street.Recent investments along Georgia Avenue include 32 Thirty-Two, located at the corner of Georgia Avenueand Lamont Street, that will deliver 69 residential units and 10,000 square feet of retail space in spring 2013.In addition, The Vue is a planned 112-unit residential building with 7,000 square feet of ground floor retailspace that will replace an existing shopping center at Georgia Avenue and Morton Street.Nearby, residents have access to a revamped Park View Community Center, a new CVS, andthe highly regarded E.L. Haynes Public Charter School. MedStar Washington Hospital Center,Children’s Hospital National Medical Center, and the Washington DC VA Medical Center alsoprovide services and traffic to this vibrant up-and-coming area.Georgia Avenue, the District’s longest commercial corridor, is a designated Great Street by the Districtgovernment and as funds become available existing small businesses and new businesses will have theopportunity to apply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.Park Morton39
  • MMMMMM MTARGETBEST BUY& BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODCUCEWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉBOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYPARK PLACEYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEROOM &BOARDSOURCETHEATERLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYODOMKUACE HARDWAREF & READYGHLANDSSAVE A LOTH HHHRock CreekCemeteryMcMillanReservoirShermanCircleGrantCircleVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALTRINITYCOLLEGETHEOLOGICALCOLLEGECATHOLICUNIVERSITY OFAMERICANGSBURY CENTERHOWARDTHEATERTIVOLITHEATERWMATABUS BARNGLENWOODCEMETERYTHE BASILICAPETWORTHLIBRARYSHAW/HOWARDSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHRHOFLORID1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL3RDST14THST8THSTGEORGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDNEWHAMPARKANSASAVEKANSASAVESHERMANAVEIRVING STFLORIDAAVEERMONTAVER STS STT STV ST4THST5THSTSPRING RDHOLMEADPLDECATUR STUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STEMERSON STTAYLOR STSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STIOWAAVEDELAFIELD PL8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STBRYANT STROCKCREEKCHURCHRDU STNORTHCAPITOLSTMICHIGANAVEFRANKLIN STTAYLOR ST4THSTFORTTOTTENDRBROOKLANDAVEC7THST6THPLPUERTORICOAVEHAWAII AVE1STST2NDSTHAREWOODRDMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEIRVING STPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTPetworth/Park ViewmbiaghtsHoward University/Pleasant PlainsCentral 14thStreetPark Morton0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 18,066 68,270 357,195Male 51% 50% 48%Female 49% 50% 52%High School Graduate1+ 76% 75% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 32% 38% 52%Graduate/Prof. Degree115% 20% 29%Households Households (HH) 6,562 27,759 165,334Average HH Size 2.7 2.3 2.0Owner-occupied 45% 34% 40%Renter-occupied 55% 66% 60%Median HH Value $365,743 $389,041 $396,984Income Average HH $70,161 $70,483 $91,994Median HH $45,136 $44,932 $62,773HH Income <$49,999 54% 54% 40%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 32% 30% 44%Median HH Disposable $35,931 $35,750 $47,194Age Age <20 20% 18% 16%Age 20 – 34 39% 40% 37%Age 35 – 64 34% 33% 36%Age 65+ 8% 9% 12%Median Age (years) 31.3 31.7 33.7Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $11,581 $47,755 $389,421Computers &Accessories$1,423 $5,916 $49,289Entertainment & Rec $19,835 $80,825 $677,325Pets $3,006 $12,116 $102,215TV, Radio & Sound $8,066 $33,323 $272,540Food at Home $29,765 $122,218 $987,808Food away from Home $21,373 $87,939 $722,745Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $7,535 $30,732 $259,702Personal Care $2,457 $10,164 $84,318Vehicle Maint. & Repair $5,768 $23,586 $196,574Avg. Spent per HH $22.2 $21.4 $30.0Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)5,272 | 5,545 Georgia Avenue/PetworthWalk Score82 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 201350Kretail SF in the pipeline106.2Ktraffic volume on I-295$8Mplanned pedestrian bridge linkingthe neighborhood with theMinnesota Ave Metrorail StationParkside/Kenilworth40Bothprivateandpublicinvestments,includingfederalPROMISEand CHOICE grants, have kick-started rapid investment in thisgrowing community and the first phases of the nearly $600million in development are underway.City Interests is the master developer for a 2.8 million square foot mixed-use development inthe Parkside neighborhood. Plans call for 1,500–2,000 residential units, 30,000–50,000 squarefeet of retail space and 500,000–750,000 square feet of office space and a one-acre park.The 26-acre site is located off of Kenilworth Avenue accessible from the Minnesota AvenueMetrorail station has already seen recent development with the delivery of the 98-unit seniorhousing Victory Square at Parkside and the anticipated 2014 delivery of the 43,000-square-foot Parkside Health Center.Additional investments include MetroTowns at Parkside, 83 three-bedroom for-sale townhomescurrently under construction, by Pollin Memorial Development and Educare, which built a newfacility in 2012 with funding from the M.K. Pritzker Family Foundation, Buffett Early ChildhoodFund and the W.K. Kellogg Foundation.The area is also home to the National Park Service’s regionally recognized Kenilworth AquaticGardens which is the only national park devoted to cultivated water-loving plants and bringsa steady stream of nature lovers, photographers and birdwatchers.Parkside/Kenilworth is located between the Anacostia Freeway (I-295), the Anacostia River,Benning Road and Eastern Avenue. The Kenilworth Parkside Resident Management Corporationcommunity is comprised of seven contiguous neighborhoods: Kenilworth Courts, Kenilworth-Parkside, Eastland Gardens, Mayfair Mansions, Paradise, Parkside and Lotus Square.
  • MMMSHOPS ATDAKOTACROSSINGPARK 7REDEVELOPMENTSAFEWAYCVSSTRANDTHEATERWENDY’S7-11A-1 GROCERYMCDONALD’SMENICK’S MARKETDOESDEANWOODCOMMUNITY CENTERH. D. WOODSONHIGH SCHOOLKELLY MIDDLESCHOOLNANNIE HELEN AT 4800COSTCOEDUCARECESARCHAVEZSCHOOLKENILWORTHELEMENTARYNEVAL THOMASELEMENTARYPARKSIDE MIXED-USEREDEVELOPMENTTOF295KenilworthAquaticGardensFortMahanParkFortChaplinParkAnacostiaRiver ParkBENNING RDMINNESOTA AVEDEANWOODMARYLANDMARYLANDEAST CAPITOL STBENNING RDSHERIFF RDRIDGERDCENTRAL AVENANNIE HELEN BURROUGHS AVEEASTERNAVEDIVISIONAVE58THST33RDPLC STT35THSTBLAINE ST42NDSTFOOTESTJAYSTHAYESSTDEANEAVEGAULT PLHAYES STJAY STJUST ST52NDST49THST49THSTBROOKS ST47THSTFOOTE STBLAINE STBLAINE STKENILWORTHAVEKENILWORTHAVEANACOSTIAAVEDOUGLAS STLANE PLMEADE STMINNESOTAAVE44THSTLEE STMEADE ST50THST55THSTAMES STEADS ST51STST49THST50THSTB STNEW YORK AVEBPARKSIDEPLEAST CAPITOL STParkside/Kenilworth0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 6,919 17,157 195,930Male 43% 45% 47%Female 57% 55% 53%High School Graduate1+ 80% 78% 80%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 10% 13% 25%Graduate/Prof. Degree13% 3% 11%Households Households (HH) 2,742 6,756 77,092Average HH Size 2.5 2.5 2.5Owner-occupied 22% 32% 47%Renter-occupied 78% 68% 53%Median HH Value $246,925 $231,367 $242,778Income Average HH $51,559 $49,126 $66,181Median HH $32,113 $34,085 $46,706HH Income <$49,999 68% 67% 52%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 18% 19%HH Income $75,000+ 16% 16% 29%Median HH Disposable $26,527 $27,539 $36,907Age Age <20 33% 30% 25%Age 20 – 34 22% 20% 23%Age 35 – 64 36% 38% 40%Age 65+ 10% 12% 12%Median Age (years) 31.0 35.1 36.2Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $3,352 $8,924 $129,375Computers &Accessories$386 $1,011 $15,747Entertainment & Rec $5,610 $14,987 $229,803Pets $850 $2,280 $35,495TV, Radio & Sound $2,441 $6,392 $92,191Food at Home $8,850 $23,331 $336,984Food away from Home $6,219 $16,420 $241,572Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $2,100 $5,642 $87,746Personal Care $731 $1,889 $28,407Vehicle Maint. & Repair $1,671 $4,398 $66,809Avg. Spent per HH $15.1 $16.2 $21.8Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)3,189 | 2,618 Minnesota AvenueTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)106,200 I-295ContactDC Promise Neighborhood InitiativeAyris Scales, Executive Directorp| 202.417.5842e| ayris.scales@dcpni.orgw| www.dcpni.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Known for its brick townhouses developed between the 1880s and1920s, Pennsylvania Avenue, SE is a major commuter corridor thatoffers retail frontage with a weekday daily influx of 42,500 vehicles.Often called the gateway to Capitol Hill, Pennsylvania Avenue, SE offers adjacentneighborhoods with a strong residential base, such as Hillcrest and Penn Branch whoseresidents offer considerable consumer spending potential with average household incomesin excess of $90,000. The distinctive residential architecture and proximity to the AnacostiaRiver and Riverwalk Trail add to the neighborhood’s character and potential.With three major shopping centers businesses have the opportunity to capture thousands ofconsumers each day. The Penn Branch Shopping Center anchors the commercial corridor andoffers a steady daytime population with 45,000 square feet of office space and 44,000 squarefeet of retail space, anchored by a CVS Pharmacy.New development in the area is also fueling demand for quality retailers. The Grays onPennsylvania delivered 118 apartments and a 7,500-square-foot Fairlawn Market at theintersection of Pennsylvania and Minnesota Avenues in 2010. In addition, the $30 millionPennsylvania Avenue Streetscape, from 27th Street to Southern Avenue, is now complete.This transformative investment included new sidewalks, new streetlights, traffic signals, safetyimprovements, infrastructure upgrades and landscaping. These enhancements will improvethe quality of life in the neighborhoods along the corridor and support the local demand forgoods and services through economic revitalization.Pennsylvania Avenue, SE is a designated Great Street by the District government and as fundsbecome available existing small businesses and new businesses will have the opportunity toapply for up to $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.41Pennsylvania Avenue, SE$76.5average HH income$30Mstreetscape enhancementsto Pennsylvania Avenue376Fort Dupont NationalPark acres
  • FAIRLAWNMARKETPENN BRANCHSHOPPING CENTERFORT DAVISSHOPPING CENTERFAIRFAX VILLAGESHOPPING CENTER295FortChaplinParkFort DupontGolf CoursePopeBranchParkFort Davis ParkLFUTURE SKYLANDTOWN CENTERGOOD HOPEMARKETPLACESAFEWAYMARYLANDMARYLANDMINNESOTAAVE27THSTOPE RDANACOSTIA RD30THSTNASH PLN ST28THSTFORTDUPONT DRF ST33RDSTM PL33RDST32NDSTA ST34THSTB STC STD25THSTNAYLORRDTEXAS AVENGERPLPARK DRHARTFORD STJASPERST23RDSTPENNSYLVANIA AVEMASSACHUSETTS AVERIDGERDBOWEN RDBRANCHAVESOUTHERNAVEALABAMA AVEALABAMA AVEOSTCARPENTER STN STTEXASAVEFORTDAVISDRELY PLC STANACOSTIARD37THSTD STE STD STSTALABAMAAVEG STBURNSSTH STF STTEXASAVE38THSTHILLCRESTD RCAMDEN STBANGOR ST34THSTFORTDAVISST32NDST31STPL31STSTERIE ST33RDST30THSTBRANCHAVEBENNINGRDMINNESOTAAVEHillcrest/SkylandPennsylvaniaAvenue, SE0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 4,870 24,774 238,989Male 46% 45% 46%Female 54% 55% 54%High School Graduate1+ 91% 86% 83%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 30% 21% 26%Graduate/Prof. Degree115% 9% 12%Households Households (HH) 2,259 11,266 99,400Average HH Size 2.1 2.2 2.3Owner-occupied 53% 42% 38%Renter-occupied 47% 58% 62%Median HH Value $349,402 $278,093 $252,098Income Average HH $76,536 $65,801 $66,497Median HH $57,198 $49,367 $44,895HH Income <$49,999 41% 50% 54%HH Income $50 – 74,999 23% 22% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 36% 27% 28%Median HH Disposable $43,391 $37,409 $35,979Age Age <20 20% 23% 26%Age 20 – 34 16% 19% 25%Age 35 – 64 44% 42% 38%Age 65+ 20% 16% 11%Median Age (years) 46.2 41.9 34.5Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,547 $19,122 $168,499Computers &Accessories$538 $2,260 $20,415Entertainment & Rec $8,242 $33,854 $295,126Pets $1,269 $5,225 $45,286TV, Radio & Sound $3,185 $13,652 $120,336Food at Home $11,619 $49,712 $437,478Food away from Home $8,377 $35,582 $313,956Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $3,183 $12,891 $112,484Personal Care $965 $4,140 $36,871Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,337 $9,807 $86,152Avg. Spent per HH $26.6 $21.9 $21.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsTraffic Counts26,200–42,500 Pennsylvania Avenue8,500–17,700 Branch AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Distinctiveurbanrowhouses,pastoralparks,historicinstitutionsand growing businesses fronting the longest commercialcorridor in the District, Petworth is emerging as a vital urbanneighborhood that delivers all of the advantages of city living.Strategically situated along the Georgia Avenue corridor the area is easily accessible by DCresidents as well as Maryland commuters. More than 19,600 cars enter the neighborhood every dayon Georgia Avenue, while thousands more arrive via New Hampshire Avenue. Residents have quickaccess to hospitals, Howard University and many recreational amenities within Rock Creek Park.Between 2009–2011, four major residential and commercial developments delivered morethan 410 residential units near the Georgia Avenue/Petworth Metrorail station. Park Place, theResidences at Georgia Avenue, The Griffin and 3Tree Flats have created a new neighborhoodcenter. Furthermore, Safeway is currently under construction to replace its former 21,000-square-foot store with 218 apartments above a modern 63,000-square-foot grocery store and PERSDevelopment will be delivering 31 new condos in the 3900 block of Georgia Avenue in 2014.Petworth has seen an uptick in new retail businesses serving the neighborhood’s growingpopulation, including a significant number of new restaurants and food establishments. Thequaint main street feel of the neighborhood can be experienced along Upshur Street, just north ofthe Metrorail station, where local street activating retail adds to the neighborhood charm. Duringthe warmer months when the Petworth Farmer’s market is in season, approximately 25 vendorssell local produce and goods along 9th Street, NW, between Upshur Street and Georgia Avenue.Georgia Avenue is a designated Great Street by the District government and as funds becomeavailable existing small businesses and new businesses will have the opportunity to apply for upto $85,000 in reimbursable grants for the purpose of capital expenditures.42Petworth/Park View88walk score—very walkable63,000SF new Safeway store toopen in 201419.6Kaverage daily traffic volumeon Georgia AvenueVisualization by Interface Multimedia
  • MMMTARGETBEST BUYBED, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSREDROCKSTHE COUPEGIANT FOODFUTUREART PLACE ATFORT TOTTENFORMAN MILLSYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSFUTURESAFEWAYCVSPARK PLACEYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERUNT PLEASANTRARYERTHREE LITTLE PIGSPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYODOMKUACE HARDWARERUFF & READYHIGHLANDSSAVE AH HHHRock CreekCemeteryFortTottenParkMcMillanReservoirShermanCircleGrantCircleVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERWASHINGTONHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYTRINITYCOLLEGETHEOLOGICACOLLEGECATHOLICUNIVERSITY OFAMERICAKINGSBURY CENTERTIVOLITHEATERWMATABUS BARNGLENWOODCEMETERYTHE BASILICAPETWORTHLIBRARYCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSGEORGIA AVE/PETWORTHFORT TOTTEN1STSTTST2NDSTDSTADAMS STW STV STTT16THSTGEORGIAAVEGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RD14THSTK RDNEWHAMPSHIREAVEARKANSASAVEKANSASAVESHERMANAVEIRVING STFLORIDAAVEV ST4THST5THSTOE STWTON STSPRING RDHOLMEADPLDECATUR STUPSHUR STALLISON STBUCHANAN STCRITTENDEN STEMERSON STTAYLOR STSHEPHERD STRANDOLPH STQUINCY STIOWAAVEDELAFIELD PL8THST7THST5THST4THST3RDST9THST7THST4THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STHAMILTON STINGRAHAM STJEFFERSON STKENNEDY STILLINOISAVEBRYANT STROCKCREEKCHURCHRDU STNORTHCAPITOLSTMICHIGARIGGS RDFRANKLTAYLOR ST4THST2NDST1STSTFORTTOTTENDRBROOKLANDAVEPUERTORICOAVEHAWAII AVE1STST2NDSTHAREWOODRDDOAVEMICHIGAN AVEPARKPLACEIRVING STPARK RDLAMONT STMORTON STWARDERSTPetworth/Park ViewColumbiaHeightsHoward University/Pleasant PlainsCentral 14thStreetKennedyStreet0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 16,784 60,054 354,393Male 51% 51% 48%Female 49% 49% 52%High School Graduate1+ 75% 75% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 31% 36% 52%Graduate/Prof. Degree114% 18% 29%Households Households (HH) 5,995 23,917 163,231Average HH Size 2.8 2.5 2.1Owner-occupied 50% 39% 41%Renter-occupied 50% 61% 59%Median HH Value $378,899 $386,492 $398,207Income Average HH $71,618 $77,847 $92,536Median HH $48,246 $50,950 $63,306HH Income <$49,999 51% 49% 40%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 33% 35% 44%Median HH Disposable $37,671 $38,934 $47,634Age Age <20 19% 19% 16%Age 20 – 34 35% 35% 36%Age 35 – 64 37% 36% 36%Age 65+ 9% 11% 12%Median Age (years) 33.2 33.3 34.0Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $11,056 $45,202 $385,695Computers &Accessories$1,324 $5,514 $48,799Entertainment & Rec $19,027 $76,967 $672,945Pets $2,888 $11,576 $101,657TV, Radio & Sound $7,674 $31,462 $269,981Food at Home $28,580 $115,846 $979,245Food away from Home $20,304 $82,817 $715,880Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $7,262 $29,341 $258,177Personal Care $2,319 $9,539 $83,638Vehicle Maint. & Repair $5,501 $22,316 $195,153Avg. Spent per HH $23.1 $23.5 $30.2Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)5,272 | 5,545 Georgia Avenue/PetworthWalk Score88 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Located along the Rhode Island Avenue corridor in northeastDC, the neighborhood of Brentwood is fast emerging as amajor destination for retail and commerce with the RhodeIsland Metrorail station at the epicenter of this transformation.Considered a transit-oriented development, Rhode Island Row has become a trendy new towncenter that includes 274 apartments and 70,000 square feet of retail/restaurant space. Theretail space is anchored by CVS, Chipotle, Carolina Kitchen, CK Burger, and Sala Thai. Directlyadjacent to the development at the Metrorail station is the Rhode Island Place, a shoppingcenter anchored by a Home Depot, Giant Food and T.J. Maxx.As one of Pierre L’Enfant’s original streets, Rhode Island Avenue serves as a major commutercorridor, joining the heart of downtown to the heavily populated Maryland suburbs. RhodeIsland Avenue is also a critical link connecting the neighborhoods of Shaw, Logan Circle, TruxtonCircle, Bloomingdale, Edgewood, Eckington, Brookland, Brentwood, Langdon and Woodridge.Over 37,400 cars per day travel this grand tree-lined, four-mile corridor, linking Prince George’sCounty with DC’s downtown passing through a half-dozen culturally and economically distinctneighborhoods.The DC Comprehensive Plan supports moderate density infill development to close the gapsin the fabric of the corridor. There is great demand by the neighborhoods surrounding RhodeIsland Avenue for neighborhood serving retail and new businesses. Officially designated by theDC Council in 2012 as a “Great Street”, as local funds become available, Rhode Island Avenuewill benefit from a multi-agency strategy utilizing both public and private resources to enhancestorefronts, streetscape and transit along the corridor.43Rhode Island Avenue, NE/BrentwoodVisualization by Interface Multimedia1stRhode Island Row—Best Transit-OrientedDevelopment, Mid-Atlantic3$105K+average income of RhodeIsland Row residents80walk score—very walkable
  • MMMA COLLEGEGH SCHOOLYES!ORGANICMARKETCVSCUA TOWNCENTERS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNR CAFÉOLD ENGINEPANY NO. 12BROOKLANDTRUE VALUEFORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTFUTURE WALMARTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSEFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMETRITA’SWOODRIDGELIBRARYCHUCK BROWNPAVILIONRITE AIDCOMFORT INN& SUITESSAVE A LOTFLIP IT BAKERYHBrentwoodParkMount OlivetCemeteryATFU.S. DOJVETERANS AFFAIRSMEDICAL CENTERTRINITYCOLLEGETHEOLOGICALCOLLEGECATHOLICUNIVERSITY OFAMERICAFRANCISCAN MONASTERYGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYGLENWOODCEMETERYTHE BASILICABROOKLAND/CUARHODE ISLAND AVENOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEFLORIDA AVES ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT STTW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTRTHCAPITOLSTNEW YORK AVEN STP STBLADENSBURGRDRHODE ISLAND AVENORTHCAPITOLSTMICHIGANAVE13THSTFRANKLIN STMONROE STWESTVIRGINIAAVEK STHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STI ST4THSTMOUNT OLIVET RDL STBRENTWOODRD18THSTW ST17THST16THST15THST14THST15THSTL STM STMARYLAND AVEQUEENSCHAPELRDTST12THST10THST8THST7THST22NDSTBRYANT ST20THSTGIRARD ST9THSTHAMLIN STIRVING STLAWRENCE STOTIS ST14THST19THSTHAREWOODRDMONTANAAVEMONTANAAVEEVARTS STNEWTON ST13THSTFRANKLIN ST17THST14THST6THST5THST4THSTI STBRENTWOOD PKWYTMONTELLOAVENEAL STRhode Island Avenue, NE/BrentwoodBrooklandNoMaNorthwestOne0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,259 31,847 348,621Male 46% 48% 49%Female 54% 52% 51%High School Graduate1+ 72% 80% 83%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 19% 31% 46%Graduate/Prof. Degree19% 15% 24%Households Households (HH) 3,689 12,142 158,552Average HH Size 2.2 2.3 2.1Owner-occupied 37% 43% 40%Renter-occupied 63% 57% 60%Median HH Value $302,679 $336,722 $374,943Income Average HH $53,727 $68,102 $81,828Median HH $36,586 $45,935 $55,426HH Income <$49,999 65% 53% 45%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15% 17% 17%HH Income $75,000+ 20% 30% 38%Median HH Disposable $35,654 $35,632 $45,357Age Age <20 22% 23% 17%Age 20 – 34 26% 30% 36%Age 35 – 64 40% 35% 36%Age 65+ 13% 11% 11%Median Age (years) 37.1 33.0 33.8Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $5,850 $20,950 $331,804Computers &Accessories$636 $2,514 $42,005Entertainment & Rec $9,512 $35,732 $577,251Pets $1,430 $5,420 $87,347TV, Radio & Sound $4,084 $14,642 $232,912Food at Home $15,117 $54,040 $846,800Food away from Home $10,514 $38,470 $616,946Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $3,578 $13,535 $220,767Personal Care $1,171 $4,411 $72,194Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,748 $10,356 $168,060Avg. Spent per HH $19.1 $21.8 $26.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & Projections 3. Mid-Atlantic (Delta Associates, 2012)Metrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)5,208 | 4,662 Rhode Island Avenue/BrentwoodTraffic Count (avg. weekday)34,600–37,400 Rhode Island AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 201322.3Kaverage traffic volume onRhode Island Avenue12–30FTsidewalk widths alongRhode Island Avenue520on-street parking spacesalong Rhode Island AvenueA peaceful, family-friendly neighborhood of sturdy, vintagehouses lines Rhode Island Avenue, one of Pierre L’Enfant’soriginal streets, and serves as a major commuter corridor,linking the heart of downtown DC to Maryland’s suburbs.ThereisagrowingdemandforbusinessdevelopmentandinvestmentinWoodridge.Recentadditionsand announcements to the retail and cultural landscape have paved the way for new opportunities.La Table DC, Oliver Friendly’s roving restaurant project, will get a permanent Woodridge home in2013 along with Zeke’s Coffee of DC, Manny & Olga’s Pizza and Bikes of the World.The 2010 plan led by the Office of the Deputy Mayor for Planning and Economic Developmentprovides a vision for Woodridge as a future arts district that is rich in historic assets. Severalarts galleries and creative entities already line the Avenue, such as Art Enables, a soon tobe constructed 200-seat Chuck Brown Pavilion in Langdon Park that will become a culturaldestination for concerts, art, and performances and in 2015 a new $17.5 million WoodridgeNeighborhood Library.Woodridge is bisected by Rhode Island Avenue and bounded by Eastern Avenue, South DakotaAvenue, Michigan Avenue and Bladensburg Road, NE. Historically, like many northeast DCneighborhoods, Woodridge was farmland which developed due to the creation and expansionof the railroad and streetcars lines. Today, this area is characterized by an abundance of two-story single-family homes with large lots and beautiful tree-lined streets.Rhode Island Avenue is a designated Great Street by the District government and as fundsbecome available the corridor will benefit from a multi-agency strategy utilizing both public andprivate resources to enhance storefronts, streetscape and transit access.Rhode Island Avenue, NE/woodridge44
  • OKLANDE VALUEFUTURE WALMARTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSESHOPS ATDAKOTACROSSINGDC BRAURITA’SWOODRIDGELIBRARYCHUCK BROWNPAVILIONRITE AIDCOMFORT INN& SUITES DAYS INNFAIRFIELD INNHOLIDAY INN EXPRESSFLIP IT BAKERYNationalArboretumMount OlivetCemeteryAnacostiaRiver ParkFRANCISCAN MONASTERYMARYLANDMARYLANDCOMMODOREJOSHUABARNEY DR33RDPLVISTASTFORTLINCOLNDRMYRTLE AVECLINTONSTBLADENSBURGRDSOUTHDAKOTAAVEBLADENSBURGRDNEW YORK AVE13THSTSMONROE STEASTERNAVEIAAVEMOUNT OLIV18THSTW ST17THST16THST15THST14THST15THSTQUEENSCHAPELRDV ST31STST22NDSTBRYANT ST24THST20THSTGIRARD STHAMLIN STIRVING STLAWRENCE STOTIS ST14THSTBUNKER HILL RD19THSTWEBSTER STCHANNING STMONTANAAVEMONTANAAVEEVARTS STNEWTON ST13THSTFRANKLIN ST14THSTRhode Island Avenue, NE/WoodridgeNew YorkAvenue/BladensburgRoad0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 6,364 22,376 257,146Male 47% 46% 48%Female 53% 54% 52%High School Graduate1+ 88% 83% 80%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 35% 31% 32%Graduate/Prof. Degree116% 15% 15%Households Households (HH) 2,391 8,823 103,685Average HH Size 2.5 2.4 2.4Owner-occupied 70% 60% 45%Renter-occupied 30% 40% 55%Median HH Value $360,173 $342,535 $312,357Income Average HH $76,282 $75,481 $68,372Median HH $61,961 $55,562 $48,549HH Income <$49,999 35% 44% 51%HH Income $50 – 74,999 25% 21% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 40% 35% 31%Median HH Disposable $55,283 $54,750 $49,769Age Age <20 20% 21% 21%Age 20 – 34 19% 21% 30%Age 35 – 64 44% 41% 37%Age 65+ 18% 17% 12%Median Age (years) 43.8 41.5 34.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $4,799 $16,110 $179,886Computers &Accessories$580 $1,948 $22,521Entertainment & Rec $8,953 $29,495 $317,722Pets $1,408 $4,599 $48,654TV, Radio & Sound $3,437 $11,556 $127,198Food at Home $12,450 $41,985 $467,500Food away from Home $9,033 $30,262 $335,382Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $3,469 $11,340 $121,317Personal Care $1,064 $3,569 $39,524Vehicle Maint. & Repair $2,567 $8,518 $92,565Avg. Spent per HH $34.1 $38.0 $32.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsTraffic Counts (avg. weekday)21,500–22,300 Rhode Island Avenue22,000–28,400 South Dakota AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Shaw is experiencing an urban renaissance of unprecedentedproportions thanks to its proximity to the downtown core,excellent transportation access and lively cultural andentertainment venues. Residents enjoy the ever-increasingdining and retail commercial conveniences, while local andnational retailers like the rapidly increasing demographics.Once home to jazz legend Duke Ellington, the Shaw neighborhood still pulses with a rhythmfelt by residents and visitors alike. The 2.3 million square foot Walter E. Washington ConventionCenter, a forthcoming 1,167-room Marriott Marquis convention center hotel and the newnational headquarters of the United Negro College Fund have spurred the development ofother complementary projects.CityMarket at O Street, a $330 million development, promises to be the neighborhood’s newepicenter in 2013-2014 and will be anchored by a 72,000-square-foot flagship Giant Foodsupermarket, a 182-room Cambria Suites Hotel, 626 residential units and 560 parking spaces.Cultural investment has also been made with the re-opening of the 650-seat Howard Theater,operated by Blue Note Entertainment Group, the new, award-winning, Watha T. Daniel/ShawLibrary, and new public art throughout the neighborhood.Shaw, with its four designated historic districts, is adjacent to nationally recognized HowardUniversity and its 10,600 students. Numerous African American historic sites, including theCarter G. Woodson Home—a unit of the National Park Service — make the neighborhood aheritage tourism magnet.45Shaw1.1Mconvention centerattendance in 201221,366people within a10-minute walk983residential units underconstruction along 7th StreetImage courtesy of Shaw Main Streets
  • MMMMMMMMMMMMM MWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLD, BATH & BEYONDMARSHALLSWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEFORMAN MILLSFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSYES!ORGANICMARKETFUTURE HOWARDTOWN CENTERPROGRESSION PLACEFUTURECITYMARKETAT O STREETROOM &BOARDWHOLE FOODSMARKETSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERUNION MAFUTURETRADER JOE’SPOTBELLYFUEL PIZZAFROZENYOFUTUREGIANTSAVE A LOTH HHH395StantonSquarettereUnionStationPlazaMcMillanReservoirLoganCircleNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMVERIZONCENTERSUPREMECOURTATFU.S. DOJMEDICAL CENTERHOSPITAL CENTERCHILDRENS NATIONALMEDICAL CENTERHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOWARDUNIVERSITYHOSPITALTRINITYCOLLEGENATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACORENAISSANCEHOTELEMBASSY SUITESSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONGALLERY PLACEWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERWARNERTHEATERNATIONALTHEATERHOWARDTHEATERWASHINGTONCONVENTIONCENTERFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISNATIONAL MUSEUM OFAMERICAN HISTORYNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTUNIONSTATIONGLENWOODCEMETERYSECWALGREEN’SYO! SUSHIPANERA BREADARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFEDERALTRIANGLEGALLERY PL/CHINATOWNMT VERNON SQ/CONVENTION CENTERSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYSHAW/HOWARDUNIVERSITYU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZOCOLUMBIAHEIGHTSUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVERHODE ISLAND AVEFLORIDA AVE1STST1STSTS ST4THSTR ST5THSTT STT ST2NDST3RDSTADAMS STW STV STU STLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTMASSACHUSETTS AVE14THSTNORTHCAPITOLST7THSTNEW YORK AVENEW YO6THST11THSTNEWJERSEYAVE9THST8THSTGEORGIAAVE13THSTCOLUMBIA RDSHERMANAVEIRVING STFLORIDAAVEN ST N STG STF STVERMONTAVE1STST5THST4THSTM ST M STR ST2NDSTH STP STQ STS STP STO STT STV ST4THST5THSTBRYANT STU STCONSTITUTION AVELOUISIANAAVE1STSTE14THST15THSTK ST K STPENNSYLVANIA AVEL STE STD STC ST13THSTINDIANA AVEH STFRANKLIN STK STI ST4THST2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THSTL ST6THST5THST4THST3RDSTMICHIGAN AVENEAL STShawMt VernonTriangle14th & U/MidCityNorthCapitolColumbiaHeightsHoward University/Pleasant PlainsChinatownDowntown0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 21,366 73,593 344,057Male 53% 51% 49%Female 47% 49% 51%High School Graduate1+ 83% 85% 86%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 52% 57% 55%Graduate/Prof. Degree128% 32% 31%Households Households (HH) 11,078 38,887 161,737Average HH Size 1.9 1.8 2.0Owner-occupied 31% 34% 38%Renter-occupied 69% 66% 62%Median HH Value $419,175 $399,278 $413,883Income Average HH $71,359 $76,755 $90,058Median HH $49,784 $50,851 $60,789HH Income <$49,999 50% 49% 42%HH Income $50 – 74,999 16% 15% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 34% 35% 43%Median HH Disposable $50,185 $53,320 $62,297Age Age <20 13% 12% 16%Age 20 – 34 44% 46% 39%Age 35 – 64 36% 35% 35%Age 65+ 7% 8% 10%Median Age (years) 32.6 32.2 32.8Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $21,061 $77,846 $373,710Computers &Accessories$2,756 $10,141 $47,550Entertainment & Rec $36,415 $133,761 $646,965Pets $5,476 $20,084 $97,310TV, Radio & Sound $14,746 $54,877 $260,766Food at Home $53,442 $198,625 $945,318Food away from Home $39,365 $145,777 $692,665Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $13,873 $50,748 $248,030Personal Care $4,637 $17,178 $80,700Vehicle Maint. & Repair $10,674 $39,409 $187,715Avg. Spent per HH $24.1 $25.6 $29.3Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)4,064 | 6,455 Mt. Vernon Sq. 7th St.-Convention Center4,371 | 4,354 Shaw/Howard UniversityWalk Score95 Walker’s ParadiseContactShaw Main Streets, Inc.Alexander M. Padro, Executive Directorp| 202.265.7429e| shawmainstreetsinc@gmail.comw| www.shawmainstreets.org
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013 46Situated at the confluence of the Potomac and the AnacostiaRivers and directly adjacent to Washington’s world famousNational Mall, the Southwest Waterfront beckons new residentsand new retail establishments. This neighborhood is a keystoneto the District’s waterfront revitalization efforts.Reconnecting the District with its two major rivers is the reborn Southwest Waterfrontredevelopment, The Wharf, undertaken by PN Hoffman and Madison Marquette. A networkof boulevards, public promenades, parks and plazas are planned to connect the waterfrontwith Washington’s existing neighborhoods and iconic monuments, creating a gateway to thegreater Anacostia River park system.The master plan for The Wharf includes 1,400 residential units, 900,000 square feet of officespace, 350,000 square feet of retail space, 683 hotel rooms, 140,000 square feet of culturalspace, a 400 – 500 slip marina, 12 acres of open space, a 6,000-seat performance venueand 2,000 parking spaces. The project will be a part of the USGBC’s LEED NeighborhoodDevelopment program and the first LEED-Gold certified mixed-use project in DC. Phase I isexpected to start in 2013 with a 2016 competition date and will include 225,000 square feetof office space, 180,000 square feet of retail space, 790 residential units and 683 hotel rooms.The openings of the Mandarin Oriental Hotel, the newly expanded Arena Stage and the new55,000-square-foot Safeway are just part of the cultural, hospitality, and retail offerings thatenhance the urban vitality of this rapidly developing neighborhood.Southwest Waterfront1.8MThe Wharf Phase I SF1,400total seats at the newArena Stage528new apartments to deliverin 2013–2014163.8Kdaily traffic volume on I-395Image courtesy of Madison Marquette
  • MMM M MM MMMMMMML’ENFANTPLAZARESIDENCE INNBY MARRIOTTNDARINTELWashingtonChannel395295295395LinPaStantonSquarePoplarPointUnionStationPlazaEast Potomac ParkGolf CourseNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMVERIZONCENTERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKENAVY YARDCAR BARNNAVY YARDYARDS PARKUS DOTDDOTNATIONALS PARKDIAMONDTEAGUE PARKARENA STAGETHE WHARFSAFEWAYCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTCANAL PARKBOILERMAKERSHOPSFUTUREHARRIS TEETERFAAARTS & INDUSTRYBUILDINGGALLERYOF ART SMITHSONIANCASTLEHIRSHHORNMUSEUMNATIONALMUSEUM OFAMERICAN ARTSHAKESPEARE THEATREHOTEL MONACOWOODIESBUIDLINGHARMAN CENTERFOR THE ARTSWOOLYMAMMOTHTHEATERNATIONAL MUSEUM OFNATURAL HISTORYNATIONALGALLERY OF ARTNATIONALAIR & SPACEMUSEUMUNIONSTATIONFORT LESLIE JMCNAIRDCLOTTERYTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYANACOSTIAPLAYHOUSESECARCHIVES/NAVY MEMLORALELENFANTPLAZACAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETFEDERALCENTER SWWATERFRONT/SEUNAVY YARDSTATIONJUDICIARY SQANACOSTIAANACOSTIASMITHSONIANSUMNERRDHOWARDRDSHANNONPLMARTINLUTHERKINSTEVENSRDG STF ST1STST2NDSTCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVESOUTHCAPITOLSTM STMAINEAVENEWJERSEYAVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINEAST CAPITOL ST3RDSTE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVEWATERSTC ST C STD STG STI STI STI ST6THSTE STG ST1STSTK STHALFSTL STHALFST8THSTPOTOMAC AVE1STSTP ST4THSTDELAWAREAVE2NDSTN ST TINGEY STO ST1STST7THST9THSTPENNSYLVANIA AVE12THST4THSTE STD STC ST6THSTINDIANA AVEMARYLAND AVE2NDST3RDST4THST2NDST2NDPL4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST3RDSTWATER STSouthwestWaterfront0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 10,512 17,559 259,928Male 47% 48% 49%Female 53% 52% 51%High School Graduate1+ 92% 91% 87%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 60% 61% 52%Graduate/Prof. Degree133% 33% 28%Households Households (HH) 6,409 10,314 125,191Average HH Size 1.6 1.7 1.9Owner-occupied 42% 36% 34%Renter-occupied 58% 64% 66%Median HH Value $278,942 $290,492 $378,004Income Average HH $75,015 $73,999 $83,009Median HH $54,043 $51,339 $56,076HH Income <$49,999 45% 49% 45%HH Income $50 – 74,999 21% 19% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 34% 33% 39%Median HH Disposable $53,534 $52,201 $58,223Age Age <20 12% 12% 17%Age 20 – 34 30% 37% 39%Age 35 – 64 43% 39% 35%Age 65+ 15% 13% 9%Median Age (years) 40.7 35.9 32.7Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $12,664 $20,170 $266,923Computers &Accessories$1,591 $2,545 $33,998Entertainment & Rec $22,174 $35,031 $460,551Pets $3,360 $5,282 $69,354TV, Radio & Sound $9,078 $14,374 $187,679Food at Home $32,738 $51,827 $679,008Food away from Home $23,770 $37,705 $497,161Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $8,439 $13,361 $175,660Personal Care $2,814 $4,451 $58,204Vehicle Maint. & Repair $6,507 $10,269 $134,597Avg. Spent per HH $25.7 $25.2 $27.0Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)4,365 | 4,083 Waterfront20,681 | 8,837 L’Enfant PlazaWalk Score82 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013AnchoredbytheTakoma Metrorailstation,thisneighborhoodis well-positioned to be a gateway to the District. Noted asone of the most heavily used pedestrian Metrorail stations,Takoma is destined to continue to be one of the District’smost accessible and attractive neighborhoods.New residential developments over the last 10 years such as The Gables, Cedar Crossingand Elevation 314 have taken advantage of the proximity to the Metrorail station and havedelivered 248 new residential units and 4,200 square feet of new retail and restaurant spaceto the neighborhood. Additionally, Takoma Central, a 150-unit apartment building with8,300 square feet of retail space, anchored by a Busboys & Poets, is under construction andwill deliver in 2014. Directly behind The Gables, the 40 – 45-unit Metro-Village co-housingdevelopment is currently in design and will be a mix of studios, lofts, and one- and two-bedroom units.According to the 2002 Takoma Central District Small Area Plan, the retail market cansupport approximately 100,000 –150,000 square feet of additional retail offerings. Ongoingdevelopment projects surrounding the Metrorail station will bolster the currently existingbusinesses along Carroll Street and 4th Street, NW.Boarding the affluent suburbs of Montgomery County, MD, this neighborhood’s vibrant townvillage character is distinguished by pedestrian scaled streets, well-preserved Victorian-stylehomes and quaint historic atmosphere. Unique retail, restaurant and residential opportunitiesare at the heart of the Takoma neighborhood.47Takoma6,500SF of new Busboys & Poets150KSF additional retail thatcan be supported by theneighborhood$101Kaverage HH income
  • MMFUTUREWALMARTFUTURE WALMARTFUTUREART PLACE ATFORT TOTTENSHEPHERD PARK PLAZARITE AIDCVSLEDOS PIZZAMCDONALDSSOUPERGIRLCEDAR STREET TAVERN & WINE BARTHREE LITTLE PIGSKLASSY KAKESFUTUREBUSBOYS & POETSCVSSAFEWAYFortStevensFortSlocumParkFortTottenParkER REEDSHEPHERD PARK LIBRARYDC COMMUNITYCOLLEGEEMERYRECREATIONCENTERRIGGS LASALLECOMMUNITY CENTERFORT TOTTENTAKOMAMARMARYLANDGEORGIAAVE13THSTMISSOURI AVENEWHAMPSHIREAVEEMERSON STDELAFIELD PL7THST4THST9THSTFARRAGUT STGALLATIN STHAMILTON STINGRAHAM STJEFFERSON STLONGFELLOW STPEABODY STMADISON STKENNEDY STSHERIDAN STQUACKENBOS STRITTENHOUSE STNICHOLSON STILLINOISAVEOGLETHORPE STGEORGIAAVEPINEYBRANCHRDRIGGS RDSOUTHDAKOTAAVEASPEN STCEDAR STN STBLAIRRDBLAIRRDEEASTERNAVEEASTERNAVE2NDST1STST3RDSTNORTHCAPITOLSTSHERIDAN STCHILLUMPLWHITTIER STSLIGOMILLRDONEIDA STNICHOLSONSTOGLETHORPE STCHILLUMPLKENNEDY STHAMILTON STGALLOWAY STJEFFERSON PLFORTTOTTENDRGALLATINKANSASAVEPEABODY STKFC/TACO BELLKennedyStreetTakomaGeorgiaAvenue/Walter Reed0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 6,548 27,562 256,034Male 46% 47% 49%Female 54% 53% 51%High School Graduate1+ 94% 90% 80%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 57% 49% 41%Graduate/Prof. Degree130% 25% 21%Households Households (HH) 2,928 11,270 96,338Average HH Size 2.2 2.4 2.6Owner-occupied 58% 58% 47%Renter-occupied 42% 42% 53%Median HH Value $422,749 $399,074 $362,075Income Average HH $101,173 $90,544 $87,041Median HH $78,267 $67,213 $59,301HH Income <$49,999 32% 38% 42%HH Income $50 – 74,999 15% 16% 18%HH Income $75,000+ 53% 46% 40%Median HH Disposable $72,514 $66,018 $63,917Age Age <20 18% 21% 23%Age 20 – 34 23% 20% 27%Age 35 – 64 44% 44% 39%Age 65+ 16% 15% 12%Median Age (years) 42.3 41.1 35.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $7,026 $25,931 $211,608Computers &Accessories$901 $3,289 $26,986Entertainment & Rec $13,305 $47,978 $380,849Pets $2,052 $7,370 $58,182TV, Radio & Sound $4,897 $17,963 $147,279Food at Home $17,852 $66,014 $543,798Food away from Home $12,949 $47,830 $393,131Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $5,205 $18,659 $147,226Personal Care $1,544 $5,627 $46,668Vehicle Maint. & Repair $3,736 $13,577 $109,994Avg. Spent per HH $32.8 $30.3 $28.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)5,850 | 3,753 TakomaWalk Score89 Very WalkableContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Savor the diversity and possibility of the historic Union Marketdistrict.Here,awidevarietyofethnicandsocio-economicgroupsconverge in the spirit of creativity, entrepreneurship, and love offood. Union Market is quickly returning to its roots as a powerfuleconomic engine and culinary destination, and in the processtransforming the flourishing, creative urban fabric of DC.The newly revamped Union Market features a year-round indoor market of local artisans andvendors as varied as local farmers, bakers, old-school meat butchers, a cheese monger anda mixologist. In a short span of time, Union Market has become the culinary epicenter of theDistrict hosting famous chef-stars and foodies from around the country.The Union Market building was restored by EDENS and is sited within the larger 44-acreFlorida Avenue Market which historically has been the District’s center for industrial wholesaleand specialized retail food distribution. The co-existence and mutual reinforcement of the twomarkets is emblematic of the District’s vision to transform the market and the larger industrialareas around it into a 21st century hub for food production and sale, and for the burgeoningcreative economy, tech startups and local businesses—all set within a vibrant mix of usesincluding retail, restaurants, hotel, residential and entertainment.Located at the strategic intersection of two main city thoroughfares—New York and FloridaAvenues—served by a Metrorail station, and set between Gallaudet University, NoMa andH Street, NE, the Market offers easy access to local residents and regional consumers.Connected, historic, and newly vibrant, Union Market is a catalyst for the creative economyblossoming in DC.40artisanal vendors & localbusinesses at Union Market82years the Union Markethas been the historic foodhub for DC22community events &festivals held at UnionMarket since summer 2012Union Market48Image courtesy of EDENS
  • MMMCOLLEGESCHOOLMSAFERUSTIK TAVERNAFÉENGINENY NO. 12FORMAN MILLSRHODE ISLAND ROWGIANT FOODHOME DEPOTFUTURE WALMARTHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSEFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONHECHINGER MALLUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMETWOODRIDGELIBRARYCHUCK BROWNPAVILIONRITE AIDCOMFORT INN& SUITESSAVE A LOTFLIP IT BAKERYLincolnParkStantonSquareUnionStationPlazaBrentwoodParkMount OlivetCemeteryATLASTHEATERNITEDTATESPITOLSUPREMECOURTATFU.S. DOJTRINITYCOLLEGEGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONGLENWOODCEMETERYSECRHODE ISLAND AVEUNIONSTATIONNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEFLORIDA AVEC STST4THSTR ST19THSTD ST5THSTT STSTSTSTSTLINCOLNRD2NDSTSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDSTA ST22NDSTOKLAHOMA AVENORTHCAPITOLSTNEW YORK AVEN STP STCONSTITUTION AVEEAST CAPITOL STNAAVE4THST17THST5THST6THST1STSTBENNING RDH STBLADENSBURGRDMARYLAND AVERHODE ISLAND AVEFRANKLIN STWESTVIRGINIAAVEK STHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE STI ST4TH2NDST3RDST4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTMOUNT OLIVET RD13THSTG STL STBRENTWOODRDW ST14THST15THSTL STM STMARYLAND AVETENNESSEEAVEQUEENSCHAPELRD21STST22NDSTBRYANT STGIRARD STHAMLIN STMONTANAAVEMONTANAAVEEVARTS STFRANKLIN ST17THST6THST5THST4THSTI STBRENTWOOD PKWYMONTELLOAVENEAL STUnion Station/Burnham PlaceUnion MarketNoMaRhode IslandAvenue, NE/Brentwood0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 5,868 39,741 333,652Male 51% 49% 49%Female 49% 51% 51%High School Graduate1+ 88% 81% 84%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 34% 36% 48%Graduate/Prof. Degree112% 17% 26%Households Households (HH) 2,066 16,722 154,521Average HH Size 2.6 2.3 2.0Owner-occupied 50% 44% 38%Renter-occupied 50% 56% 62%Median HH Value $330,264 $351,474 $375,063Income Average HH $61,761 $68,957 $80,555Median HH $44,992 $46,678 $53,952HH Income <$49,999 55% 52% 47%HH Income $50 – 74,999 19% 16% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 26% 32% 37%Median HH Disposable $44,787 $49,144 $56,321Age Age <20 18% 18% 17%Age 20 – 34 37% 34% 37%Age 35 – 64 36% 38% 36%Age 65+ 8% 10% 10%Median Age (years) 32.2 34.0 33.4Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $3,218 $30,172 $319,065Computers &Accessories$418 $3,767 $40,260Entertainment & Rec $5,816 $52,724 $551,844Pets $899 $8,030 $83,331TV, Radio & Sound $2,250 $21,117 $224,143Food at Home $8,294 $77,753 $814,010Food away from Home $6,020 $55,814 $592,876Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $2,229 $20,125 $210,705Personal Care $713 $6,505 $69,239Vehicle Maint. & Repair $1,681 $15,261 $160,879Avg. Spent per HH $22.1 $23.2 $26.2Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)7,240 | 4,511 NoMa/Gallaudet U./New York Ave.Traffic Counts (avg. weekday)57,000 New York Avenue27,000 Florida AvenueContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013Union Station is the District’s transportation hub and with theresurgence of rail travel it has become the second busiestin the Amtrak system, making it one of the most used multi-modal stations in the country.With the growth of passengers expected to triple and number of trains double by 2030,Amtrack, Akridge and the Union Station Redevelopment Corporation has released a boldmaster plan to meet these demands, while preserving the 1907 Daniel Burnham Beaux-artsdesigned building. The $7 billion master plan calls for a phased construction effort over thenext 15–20 years that will result in not only 750,000 square feet of new station space, 10 newentrances and 5,000 parking spaces, but also a new residential and commercial center—Burnham Place.Burnham Place is a transformative $1.5 billion, three million square foot mixed-use developmentby Akridge that will create a new urban neighborhood atop the rail yards north of Union Station.The overall vision calls for 1.5 million square feet of office space, 100,000 square feet of retailspace, 1,300 residential units and a 400-room hotel.Union Station currently serves Amtrak’s Acela Express and Northeast Corridor routes, MARCand Virginia Railway Express (VRE) services, the Metrorail’s Red Line, local, region, tour, andintercity bus lines, including MegaBus, BoltBus, and Greyhound, two bicycle facilities and in2014 the District’s first streetcar line. Beyond transportation, Union Station offers more than100 fashion and specialty shops and 35-plus eateries on three levels.40Mannual Union Station visitors$900Mannual expenditures byarriving Amtrak passengers atUnion Stationx3increase in ridership over thenext 15-20 years$7BUnion Station Master PlanUnion Station/Burnham Place49Image courtesy of Akridge/Amtrak Image courtesy of Akridge/AmtrakImage courtesy of Akridge/Amtrak
  • MMM MMMMWALKER JONESELEMENTARY SCHOOLGONZAGA COLLEGEHIGH SCHOOLWINDOWS CAFERUSTIK TAVERNBIG BEAR CAFÉOLD ENGINECOMPANY NO. 12BOUNDARYSTONEHECHT COMPANY’SWAREHOUSEFUTUREWALMARTHARRIS TEETERCVSFLORIDA AVENUEMARKETSIDENCE INNBY MARRIOTTGIANT FOOD TRUORLEANSH STREET CONNECTIONHECHINCEUNION MARKETTAYLORGOURMET395395LincolnParkStantonSquareUnionStationPlazaBrentwoodParkMount OliveCemeteryNATIONALBUILDINGMUSEUMATLASTHEATERUNITEDSTATESCAPITOLLIBRARY OFCONGRESSRAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGCANNON HOUSEOFFICE BUILDINGSUPREMECOURTMARINEBARRACKSHARRIS TEETERYES! ORGANICMARKETEASTERN MARKETMATCHBOXHELLOCUPCAKEATFU.S. DOJCOURTYARD BYMARRIOTTSAFEWAYBUSBOYS & POETSKUSHIVIDA GYMALOF ARTALACEGALLAUDETUNIVERSITYUNIONSTATIONTED’S BULLETINGOOD STUFFEATERYSECCAPITOLSOUTH EASTERNMARKETPOTOMAC AVESTADIUMFEDERALCENTER SWUNIONSTATIONJUDICIARY SQNOMA/GALLAUDET U/NEW YORK AVEFLORIDA AVEFLORIDA AVE1STSTS ST4THR STD ST5TT STT ST3U STLINCOLNRD2NDSUMMITPL1STST1STST3RDAMASSACHUSETTS AVENORTHCAPITOLSTNEW YORK AVENEW YORK AVENEWJERSEYAVEN STG STF ST1STST4THSTM ST2NDSTH STP STO STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEMASSACHUSETTS AVENEWJERSEYAVENORTH CAROLINA AVESOUTH CAROLINA AVEEAST CAPITOL ST3RDSTE STLOUISIANAAVEWASHINGTONAVE14THST17THST15THSTK STKENTUCKYAVE16THSTC ST C STD STD STE STG STC STI STI STI STE STG STK STFST8THSTWAREAVE1STSTAVE4THSTE STD STC STBENNIH STBLADENMARYLAND AVEWESTVIRGINIAAVEK STHOLBROOKSTTRINIDADAVEMORSE STNEAL STF STE STI ST2NDST3RDST4THST2NDST2NDPL4THST5THST6THST9THST8THST7THST10THST11THST12THSTMOUNT OLIVET RD13THSTG STL STTENNESSEEAVE14THST6THST5THST4THST3RDSTBRENTWOOD PKWYMONTELLOAVENEAL STMount VernonTriangleUnion Station/Burnham PlaceNoMa0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 8,322 41,310 304,592Male 49% 49% 49%Female 51% 51% 51%High School Graduate1+ 87% 89% 85%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 54% 61% 49%Graduate/Prof. Degree128% 32% 27%Households Households (HH) 3,814 20,489 143,220Average HH Size 2.0 1.9 2.0Owner-occupied 40% 41% 37%Renter-occupied 60% 59% 63%Median HH Value $523,796 $456,771 $380,693Income Average HH $78,637 $84,078 $81,302Median HH $59,946 $59,128 $53,925HH Income <$49,999 42% 44% 47%HH Income $50 – 74,999 17% 14% 16%HH Income $75,000+ 41% 42% 38%Median HH Disposable $55,401 $58,308 $56,677Age Age <20 11% 13% 17%Age 20 – 34 47% 41% 38%Age 35 – 64 35% 36% 36%Age 65+ 8% 10% 10%Median Age (years) 32.0 33.5 33.0Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $8,525 $46,414 $301,781Computers &Accessories$1,119 $6,030 $38,117Entertainment & Rec $15,092 $81,664 $519,832Pets $2,268 $12,322 $78,315TV, Radio & Sound $5,877 $32,438 $211,744Food at Home $21,343 $118,034 $768,081Food away from Home $15,760 $86,216 $560,310Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $5,876 $31,460 $198,387Personal Care $1,849 $10,160 $65,357Vehicle Maint. & Repair $4,324 $23,636 $151,565Avg. Spent per HH $31.0 $29.5 $26.7Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)33,043 | 17,342 Union StationWalk Score92 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • /50Washington, DC Economic Partnership DC Neighborhood Profiles 2013The West End/Foggy Bottom neighborhoods are home toGeorge Washington University and Hospital, townhouses,condominiums, hotels, shopping, offices and entertainmentdestinations—a genuine mixed-use district.The neighborhoods are centered on Washington Circle, a L’Enfant park on the future K StreetTransitway. Adjacent to the circle is Square 54 a new mixed-use project that has enlivenedstreetscape adjacent to the Foggy Bottom-GWU Metrorail station. It features a two-story,36,000-square-foot Whole Foods grocery store, 36,000 square feet of additional retail/restaurant space, 335 apartments, and 440,000 square feet of office space.The area is also home to George Washington University, the largest institution of highereducation in the District with approximately 20,000 students, and the hospital employs over800 doctors and staff. The university continues to invest in the neighborhood by adding newresidence halls and currently is building a 400,000 square foot science and engineering facility,a School of Public Health & Health Services and plans to break ground in summer 2013 on anew 894-bed dormitory.New housing is also moving forward with Eastbanc’s redevelopment plans for the WestEnd Library and Fire Station. A total of 225 new residential units and 26,600 square feet ofretail space will be built on the two sites, along with a new fire station and library for thecommunity. Furthermore, several new hotel projects will bring additional visitors to theneighborhood with a new 238-room Hilton Garden Inn scheduled to deliver in 2014 at 22ndand M Streets and the planned $85 million renovation of the Watergate Hotel, which willresult in more than 350 rooms.20KGeorge WashingtonUniversity students4.6Mprivate office SF in theWest End800+doctors & staff at theGWU hospitalWest End/Foggy Bottom50Image courtesy of WDG
  • MMMMMMMMM ML’ENFANTPLAZAMANDARINHOTELKOMISAFEWAYRITZ-CARLTON HOTEL& LOEWS THEATREFOURSEASONSHOTELYES!ORGANICMARKETMARKETFUTURE HTOWN CFUCITYMAAT O STROOM &BOARDLAURIOL PLAZAWHOLE FOODSMARKETTOPAZ HOTELPAUL BAKERYCHARLES TYRWHITTWHOLE FOODSSOURCETHEATERSTUDIOTHEATERWASHINGTONHILTONRENAISSANCEMAYFLOWER HOTELTHOMAS PINKBROOKS BROTHERSRIZIK’SLINCOLNTHEATERREEVESCENTERPHILLIPSCOLLECTIONDUPONT HOTELOWNLAPPLE STORETRADER JOE’SWASHINGTONHARBOUROLD STONEHOUSEHILTONGARDEN INNCOURTYARDBY MARRIOTTPARK HYATTFAIRMONTHOTELRITZ-CARLTONDARCONSTITUTIONHALLFUTURETRADER JOE’SBURBERRYHGeorgetownChannel66Reflecting PoolThe MallrtonarkMontroseParkLafayetteSquarePotomacParkdoreeveltandTheEllipseFarragutSquareLoganCircleSheridanCircleWashingtonCircleTidalBasinUSDAUS HOLOCAUSTMEMORIALMUSEUMGEORGE WASHINGTONHOSPITALGEORGEWASHINGTONUNIVERSITYLINCOLNMEMORIALVIETNAM VETERANSMEMORIALKOREAN WARMEMORIALARTS & INDUSTRYBUILDINGFREER GALLERYOF ART SMITHSONICASTLENAMUSAMERICSHAKESPEARHOTELEMBASSY SUITESFUTURECITYCENTERDCTHE HAMILTONWOODIESBUIDLINGWARNERTHEATERNATIONALTHEATERWASHICONVFUTUREMARRIOTTMARQUISTHE KENNEDYCENTERWASHINGTONMONUMENTTHE WHITEHOUSEIMFWORLD BANKNATIONAL MUSEUM OFAMERICAN HISTORYNATIONALNATURAL HWWIIMEMORIALDOIGSA HQTHE WATERGATEANAMETROCENTERMCPHERSONSQUAREFARRAGUTWESTFARRAGUTNORTHDUPONTCIRCLEFOGGY BOTTOM/GWUFEDERALTRIANGLEGACHMT VERCONVENTIONSHAWUU ST/AFRICAN AMERICANCIVIL WAR MEML/CARDOZO--SMITHSONIANRHODE ISLAND AV16THSTCONNECTICUTAVEMASSACHUSETTSAVE14THST11THSTNEWHAMPSHIREAVECOLUMBIARD13THSTROCKCREEKPKWYFLORIDAAVEN STVERMONTAVE18THSTM ST19THSTKALORAMA RDWYOMING AVECALIFORNIA ST24THST23RDSTBELMONT RDR STP STQ STS STT STV STNORMANSTONEDRKALORAMARDU STCONSTITUTION AVEINDEPENDENCE AVEPENNSYLVANIA AVE14THST14THST15THST17THSTK ST12THSTVIRGINIAAVEL STG STF STE STE STH STI ST20THST21STST22NDSTC STD ST23RDST13THSTM STROCKCREEK&POTOMACPKWY25THST28THST27THSTST29THST30THSTST31STSTWHITEHAVEN STFLORIDAAVEMEMORIAL AVEWASHINGTONMEMORIALPKWY18THSTWest End/Foggy BottomDupont Circle0.5 mile radius Great Street Main Street BID AreaRetail/Restaurant Arts/Tourism Education GovernmentPopulation 0-0.5 mi 0-1 mi 0-3 miPopulation 20,060 42,252 326,935Male 47% 49% 49%Female 53% 51% 51%High School Graduate1+ 97% 95% 89%Bachelor’s Degree1+ 84% 81% 66%Graduate/Prof. Degree154% 51% 37%Households Households (HH) 8,848 23,018 164,876Average HH Size 1.4 1.5 1.8Owner-occupied 40% 41% 37%Renter-occupied 60% 59% 63%Median HH Value $449,680 $503,452 $464,155Income Average HH $108,522 $116,203 $101,296Median HH $81,603 $86,129 $72,562HH Income <$49,999 33% 31% 36%HH Income $50 – 74,999 13% 13% 15%HH Income $75,000+ 54% 56% 49%Median HH Disposable $74,111 $78,404 $70,171Age Age <20 18% 11% 13%Age 20 – 34 55% 52% 44%Age 35 – 64 18% 27% 34%Age 65+ 9% 10% 9%Median Age (years) 24.8 29.6 32.2Consumer Expenditures ($ thousands)2Apparel & Services $24,800 $69,983 $421,853Computers &Accessories$3,302 $9,191 $54,480Entertainment & Rec $41,620 $119,747 $730,522Pets $6,149 $17,801 $109,467TV, Radio & Sound $17,364 $48,785 $294,340Food at Home $61,404 $173,381 $1,059,851Food away from Home $46,430 $130,540 $784,070Home Improvement &Services$19,234 $89,992 $437,807Household Furnishings $15,790 $45,936 $280,533Personal Care $5,403 $15,215 $91,717Vehicle Maint. & Repair $12,331 $34,988 $212,279Avg. Spent per HH $34.1 $38.0 $32.4Source: ESRI, 2012 Estimates & Projections 1. American Community Survey 2005 – 20092. ESRI, 2011 Estimates & ProjectionsMetrorail Exits (avg. weekday | avg. weekend)22,952 | 17,639 Foggy Bottom/GWUWalk Score98 Walker’s ParadiseContactWashington, DC Economic PartnershipChad Shuskey, SVP, Research & Visual Communicationsp| 202.661.8670e| cshuskey@wdcep.comw| www.wdcep.com
  • RETAIL INCENTIVES & RESOURCES (continued)Enterprise ZoneThe District of Columbia “Enterprise Zone” (EZ) Program was established in 1997 by the Federal government tostimulate economic growth and job development in the nation’s capital. The program offers these benefits toqualified businesses:• Employee Tax Credits | up to $3,000 for each DC resident employee (full or part-time)*• Work Opportunity Credits | up to $2,400 for each employee from targeted demographic groups• Welfare to Work Credits | up to $3,500 and $5,000 for the first and second years of employment, respectively, forworkers receiving long-term family assistance• EZ Bonds—Tax Exempt Bond Financing | up to $15 million in below-market interest rate loans (as much as 200basis points below the market rate). Activities such as construction and renovation of a building, equipmentacquisition, land and building acquisition and tenant improvements may be financed through EZ Bonds*• Exclusion of Capital Gains from DC Zone Assets | eliminates capital gain in gross income from qualified propertysale or exchange (properties must be held more than 5 years)** as of 2012 these specific incentives have expired, but are expected to be reauthorized by the Federal government. However, tax exempt bonds are still available for non-profits and manufacturing businesses.Washington, DC Economic PartnershipIt is the mission of the Washington, DC Economic Partnership, a 501(c)3 organization, topromote business opportunities throughout the District of Columbia and to contributeto business retention and attraction activities.The Washington, DC Economic Partnership supports local and small DC businesses through our programs and servicesfocusing on business development, education of the real estate market and business opportunities. To learn more aboutthe Washington, DC Economic Partnership please visit www.wdcep.com.
  • Washington, DC Economic Partnership v 1495 F Street, NW v Washington, DC 20004 v 202.661.8670 v www.wdcep.com
  • Georgia Avenue and7th Street, NWNorth Capitol StreetRhode Island Avenue, NEH Street, NEBenning Road, NE & SENannie Helen BurroughsAvenue, NEMinnesota Avenue, NE & SEMartin Luther King Jr. Avenue andSouth Capitol Street, SEPennsylvania Avenue, SEGreat Streetsis a multi-year and multiple agency initiative to transform under-investedcorridors into thriving and inviting neighborhood centers using public actions and resources, as needed, to leverageprivate investment in retail, housing, offices and cultural facilities. As of Spring 2013 the initiative has awarded morethan $17 million to small businesses and retail developers and has spent approximately $75 million on streetscapeimprovements to beautify public space and to expand transportation options. For retail development, the GreatStreets Initiative continues to award grants, loans, and Tax Increment Financing along the nine Great Streets corridors.For more information, visit greatstreets.dc.govVincent C. Gray, Mayor37 miles of streetcar lines connectingneighborhoods to commercial corridorsMore than $17 million awarded andmore to be announcedInvestments to capture at least$1 billion in leakageMetrorail-accessible locations with 21stations being located within a half-mile of a Great Streets corridorTransit-orienteddevelopmentsMore than $75 million spent onstreetscape improvements alongGreat Street corridors