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East Boston Chamber of Commerce Brian Golden presentation 10 24-16

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On October 25, 2016, the East Boston Chamber hosted Networking Lunch with Brian Golden event. Brian P. Golden is the head of the Boston Planning and Development Agency and over 70 attended. The event provided the opportunity to give residents and the business community in East Boston the chance to learn firsthand about upcoming projects, approved permits and future business growth opportunities. The event also provides the chance to network with developers and real estate agents.

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East Boston Chamber of Commerce Brian Golden presentation 10 24-16

  1. 1. East Boston Chamber of Commerce Brian P. Golden, Director, Boston Planning & Development Agency October 25, 2016
  2. 2.  Boston Planning & Development Agency  Citywide Development Update  East Boston Development Update  Planning Update 2
  3. 3. 01. Boston Planning & Development Agency
  4. 4. 4 Shaping the future of Boston together. The BPDA plans and guides inclusive growth in our city — creating opportunities for everyone to live, work and connect. Through our future-focused, city-wide lens, we engage communities, implement new solutions, partner for greater impact and track progress. Organizational Identity Our MissionOur Vision
  5. 5. 5 Key Recommendations Areas of Focus Engage Communities Implement New Solutions Partner For Greater Impact Track Progress We will develop new ways to encourage a broader, more representative community to participate in what we do in new ways that are natural and convenient for them. We will tap into Boston’s innovative spirit and look for ‘arc of the frontier’ ideas, locally and globally, that are successfully addressing inclusivity. We will pilot them in neighborhoods. We will seek, identify, and execute efforts that can be amplified through partnership, and work with our partners to make the greatest impact on inclusivity. We will track progress, results, and impact toward inclusivity to build credibility and confidence. We will use rigorous measures, modern tools, and effective, engaging communication.
  6. 6. Article 80 Development Review 6
  7. 7. Article 80 Community Process 7  Impact Advisory Group (IAG) is formed for most Large Projects to assist with identifying potential impacts and mitigation  IAG meetings are held throughout the review process  Community Meetings are held  Simultaneous interpretation is available upon request in advance of a community meeting  Sign up for email notification of meetings (and newsletters, research publications, etc.) though the BPDA’s website: http://www.bostonredevelopmentauthority.org/about-us/get-involved  Public Meeting Notices appear in East Boston Times (notices are bilingual)  Public Comment Period  Projects have a minimum 30 day public comment period  Abutters meetings and Civic Group Meetings are also held throughout the review process
  8. 8. Engage Communities 8  One of the four areas of focus with the BPDA’s new mission and vision  To shape an inclusive Boston, we will engage a broader and more representative community–the people, businesses and communities of Boston as well as its own employees  We will create a redesigned community meeting format to provide more context and more clarity, and an online platform for neighborhood-specific updates and feedback  This will ensure that conversations are open, ongoing, and available to all
  9. 9. New Monthly Meeting 9  The Department of Neighborhood Development, East Boston Main Streets and the Mayor’s Office of Neighborhood Services will host a monthly meeting to ensure that the business community is aware of new development proposals  Developers will be presenting at these meetings  The first meeting is tonight, 6:30 - 8:30PM at the East Boston Social Center, 68 Central Square
  10. 10. 02. Citywide Development Update
  11. 11. Development Context 11 Source: BPDA Project Pipeline, BPDA Research Division Analysis. 8.5 16.3 11.9 8.0 12.4 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 18 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 YTD MillionsofSF Total SF Approved in the City of Boston (Millions)
  12. 12. Development Context 12 Source: BPDA Project Pipeline, BPDA Research Division Analysis. 3,435 1,406 - 71 537 508 1,967 4,608 3,045 2,403 1,125 1,552 136 152 428 - 182 1,465 2,756 4,225 1842 700 366 - 500 1,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 3,000 3,500 4,000 4,500 5,000 Allston/Brighton Back Bay Bay Village Beacon Hill Charlestown Chinatown Dorchester Downtown East Boston Fenway Hyde Park Jamaica Plain Longwood Medical Area Mattapan Mission Hill North End Roslindale Roxbury South Boston South Boston Waterfront South End West End West Roxbury Residential Units Approved by BPDA Board, 2009 to October 2016
  13. 13. East Boston Comparison 13 Approved from January 2014 to October 2016 Row Labels Total Retail S.F. Total S.F. Total # of Residential Unit Total # of Affordable Unit All Other S.F. Allston 13,162 1,638,666 896 42 1,625,504 Back Bay 31,129 681,878 31 76 650,749 Beacon Hill - 119,000 71 11 119,000 Brighton 82,649 2,233,591 1,197 193 2,150,942 Charlestown 13,533 1,737,897 323 36 1,724,364 Chinatown 3,826 96,935 113 112 93,109 Dorchester 243,898 2,364,643 1,351 401 2,120,745 Downtown 57,750 2,720,835 911 72 2,663,085 East Boston 44,200 2,441,526 2,199 605 2,397,326 Fenway 390,500 2,296,560 657 95 1,906,060 Hyde Park - 497,874 59 28 497,874 Jamaica Plain 41,935 1,077,460 768 236 1,035,525 Mattapan 53,000 - - 53,000 Mission Hill 22,978 617,214 282 117 594,236 North End 25,000 145,000 - - 120,000 Roslindale 995 39,563 35 2 38,568 Roxbury 12,940 1,171,618 661 299 1,158,678 South Boston 144,355 2,702,543 1,475 250 2,558,188 South Boston Waterfront 394,910 6,586,789 2,973 165 6,191,879 South End 65,060 1,430,039 932 93 1,364,979 West End 7,000 1,148,780 700 65 1,141,780 West Roxbury 900 542,303 228 26 541,403 Grand Total 1,596,720 32,343,714 15,862 2,924 30,746,994 Source: BPDA Project Pipeline, BPDA Research Division Analysis.
  14. 14. East Boston Comparison 14 0 500 1,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 3,000 3,500 Housing Units Approved, 2014 – Oct. 2016 Regular Units Affordable Units Large proportion of Approved housing units are affordable. Source: BPDA Project Pipeline, BPDA Research Division Analysis.
  15. 15. East Boston Comparison 15 - 1,000,000 2,000,000 3,000,000 4,000,000 5,000,000 6,000,000 7,000,000 Total SF Approved by Neighborhood, Retail vs. Other, 2014 – Oct. 2016 Other SF Retail SF East Boston's total and retail square footage approvals are similar to comparable neighborhoods. Source: BPDA Project Pipeline, BPDA Research Division Analysis.
  16. 16. East Boston Comparison 16 - 50,000 100,000 150,000 200,000 250,000 300,000 350,000 400,000 450,000 Square Feet of Retail Space Approved, 2014 to Oct. 2016 Source: BPDA Project Pipeline, BPDA Research Division Analysis.
  17. 17. Snapshot of Major Projects in Pipeline 17 Government Center Garage Redevelopment Fenway Center 380 Stuart Street Washington Village Harvard University - Science and Engineering ComplexDot Block
  18. 18. Snapshot of Major Projects Under Construction 18 The Hub on Causeway (Site of the former Boston Garden) The Serenity (105A South Huntington Ave)One Seaport Square HBS Klarman HallOne Dalton The Pierce Copley Place South Bay Town Center
  19. 19. 03. East Boston Development Update
  20. 20. New Street (The Eddy) – Construction Complete 20  $90 M  242,615 SF  Approximately 259 units  Inclusionary Development Policy Contribution of $7.8 M  Up to 4,900 square feet of ground floor commercial space  Redevelopment and revitalization of a 3.92-acre parcel that was not publicly accessible for decades  Creation of 42,667 SF (0.98 acres) of new public open space  500 linear feet of Harborwalk  Connection of the Harborwalk to LoPresti Park  An $80k contribution to the Parks Commission for LoPresti Park  Construction of a water taxi landing and waiting area  Protection of maritime uses GEGC 2 New Street, LLC (Gerding Edlen)
  21. 21. 245 Sumner Street – Under Construction 21  $8 M  42,435 SF  34 residential units  5 affordable units  2,257 SF of ground floor commercial space  Public realm enhancements include widened public sidewalks along Sumner and Orleans Streets, which will feature new landscaping and street trees Velkor Realty Trust
  22. 22. 248 Meridian Street – Under Construction 22  $14 M  101,500+ SF  Site of the former Seville Theater  66 condominiums  8 affordable units  Two ground level floors will include 14,000 SF of retail and commercial uses  Public realm enhancements include streetscape improvements to the area, including new landscaping on Border Street Global Property Developers Corporation, LLC
  23. 23. East Pier Buildings 5 and 6 – Under Construction 23 Roseland Property Company  $120 M  Approximately 290,000 SF  275 rental and condominium units  68 affordable rental units  11 affordable condominiums  Second phase of the Portside at East Pier Project  First phase, Building 7 is complete  Extended stay units, restaurant, health club and other uses  Public realm enhancements include open space, and the extension of the Harborwalk  New connection between the waterfront and the East Boston Greenway
  24. 24. Boston East – Under Construction 24 Trinity Border Street, LLC (Trinity Financial & East Boston CDC)  $80 M  420,000 SF  Revitalization of 14.2 acres including water sheet that was publicly inaccessible for years  Up to 200 units  26 affordable units including 6 affordable artist units  $18k Inclusionary Development Policy Contribution  8,700+ SF of Facilities of Public Accommodation including:  Art gallery/community room - available to community groups free of charge; rotating art exhibits and interactive programming  Historic exhibits on the EB maritime and archaeological history  Artist work/sell space  Public access to the waterfront and extension of the Harborwalk  Built to suit marine facility that meets the required Designated Port Area supported use
  25. 25. Clippership Wharf – Under Construction 25 Noddle Island Limited Partnership  $225 M  745,800+ SF  Up to 492 residential units  30 affordable units on-site  $1.56 M contribution to Carlton Wharf (completed)  Discounted land sale to Maverick Gardens (value of $1.5 M)  30,200 SF of retail and facilities of public accommodation including:  Small café, restaurant and outdoor seating area for the restaurant  Fitness center, lounge and club facility  Approximately 190,696 SF (over 4 acres) of open space  1,381 linear feet of Harborwalk  Two new docks to support transportation and recreational uses, and other waterfront improvements
  26. 26. Coppersmith Village – Board Approved 26 Neighborhood of Affordable Housing  $27.8 M  114,000 SF  Revitalization of old industrial site  71 units in three new buildings  56 rental units (34 affordable)  15 homeownership units (3 affordable)  Approximately 3,000 SF of restaurant space  Landscaping along Decatur Street to enhance the pedestrian corridor to the waterfront  Community room on the ground floor with separate entrance outdoor terrace that will be available to residents and the surrounding community
  27. 27. 151 Porter Street – Board Approved 27 183 Orleans LLC (Affiliate of Heath Management Company)  $20 M  75,000 SF  Adaptive reuse of an industrial building  127 room hotel  New restaurant on the ground floor and a café facing Orleans Street will help to activate the ground level
  28. 28. 301-303 Border Street – Under Review 28 City Realty Group, LLC  $21.6 M  75,000+ SF  980+ SF of commercial space  64 condominiums  8 affordable units  $64k Inclusionary Development Policy Contribution  Art gallery  Public realm enhancements will include:  Landscaping and pedestrian improvements  Adopting and maintaining an underutilized neighboring piece of open park land that will include adding wi-fi access, water access, greenery, and an ongoing maintenance plan, designed for the community to access and utilize
  29. 29. 04. Planning Update
  30. 30. The Imagine Boston 2030 Process 30 The Mayor’s Strategic Vision for Boston
  31. 31. Imagine Boston Context 31
  32. 32. How Did We Get Here? 32 To identify • Changes & Challenges • Goals This fall and spring, Imagine Boston 2030 talked to 10,000 residents across the city.
  33. 33. This led to 12 Initiative Areas 33 • Waterfront City • Green City • Connected City • Climate Ready City • Entrepreneurial City • Programmable City • Creative City • Expanded Neighborhoods • Thriving Downtown • Neighborhoods that are Affordable • Economically Mobile Residents • Healthy Residents We are asking residents for feedback on the initiative ideas
  34. 34. Strategic Planning Areas 2015 34  PLAN: JP/ROX • Washington Street between Forest Hills at the Casey Overpass and Egleston Square and Columbus Avenue between Egleston Square and Jackson Square  PLAN: SOUTH BOSTON – DOT AVE • Dorchester Avenue Corridor from Andrew Square to Broadway Station Quarter Mile MBTA Radius
  35. 35. Strategic Planning Areas 2016 35  PLAN: DUDLEY SQUARE ROXBURY • PLAN: Dudley Square Roxbury will revisit the visions presented in both the Roxbury Strategic Master Plan and Dudley Vision to see if they still align with current community goals. Through open dialogue and community involvement, this study will be used to develop an implementation plan to mobilize development on publicly-owned parcels  PLAN: GLOVER’S CORNER, DORCHESTER • Stay tuned for more information
  36. 36. Our Vision Shaping the future of Boston together.

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