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An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Equitable Development:
TOD in a Distressed Economy
Ernie Hoga...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
• Incorporated 1988
•...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
What brought PCRG to transportation?
• 2009 PCRG TOD
Symposiu...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group10/9/2014 4
Leverage transit assets
Do more with less
Make str...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
The TOD Typology prioritizes
implementation across the networ...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Infill & Enhance
Urban Redevelopment
Authority
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Wilkinsburg CDC
Build capacity at the local scale
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
East Liberty
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Urban Renewal—End Results:
While the project was founded on g...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
A Few Statistics About Our
Neighborhood (2000 Census)
• 84% o...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Crossroads of Wealth and Poverty
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
East Liberty: A Town in a City
1) Draw and Grow Emerging Mark...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
East Liberty Vision
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
EDUCATED
The area has the greatest
Concentration of post-seco...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
5800 Penn
Fairfield Community
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Carnegie Library
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Bakery Square
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
Pedestrian Bridge
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
TOD Site
(Center of ½ mile
TRID radius of
investment)
East Li...
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
How it was Achieved
Staging Smart Growth with Smart Public Investment
Harnessing Current Markets through Development Activ...
East Liberty by the Numbers
• New Commercial 857,420
• New Office 450,400
• New Housing Units 900
– Affordable Units 600
–...
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy
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RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy

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Equitable Development: TOD in a Distressed Economy AICP CM 1.5
Equitable development starts with a commitment to robust community engagement, continues with strategic public investments to "prime the pump," and ends with development that meets community needs and allows investors to make a buck or two. Learn how public and private partners can work together to lay the groundwork to finance and deliver TOD in the face of a distressed local development market. In Minneapolis: A community along a future BRT corridor plans for future investments in transportation, economic development, housing and placemaking. In Pittsburgh: A diverse community adjacent to a busway station attracts public and private investments for a successful project. In Phoenix, nonprofits working together to ready publicly-owned property for development and create a loan program to bring affordable and market rate residential mixed use to the light rail.
Moderator: Melinda Pollack, Vice President, Enterprise Community Partners, Denver, Colorado
Daniel Klocke, Downtown Phoenix CDC, Phoenix, Arizona
Patricia Fitzgerald, Economic and Community Development Division Manager, Hennepin County, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Ernie Hogan, Executive Director, Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Published in: Real Estate
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RV 2014: Equitable Development- TOD in a Distressed Economy

  1. 1. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Equitable Development: TOD in a Distressed Economy Ernie Hogan – Executive Director Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group September 23, 2014
  2. 2. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group • Incorporated 1988 • Focus primarily on: – Transit & Transit-Oriented Development – Fair Lending Practices & Neighborhood Access to Capital – Capacity of local groups and actors – Vacant Property Reclamation and Repurposing – Public safety – Neighborhood Revitalization
  3. 3. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group What brought PCRG to transportation? • 2009 PCRG TOD Symposium • Member demand • Lack of organized, informed, community voice • Neighborhood revitalization’s reliance on transit • Disconnected legacy system
  4. 4. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group10/9/2014 4 Leverage transit assets Do more with less Make strategic regional changes to support TOD
  5. 5. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  6. 6. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  7. 7. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  8. 8. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group The TOD Typology prioritizes implementation across the network From Bridging the Busway URA, Homewood & Point Breeze North Neighborhoods, Studio for Spatial Practice Access Investmen ts Catalytic Developme nt Reuse and Revitalizatio n Community Capacity Building Planning and Visioning
  9. 9. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Infill & Enhance Urban Redevelopment Authority
  10. 10. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Wilkinsburg CDC Build capacity at the local scale
  11. 11. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group East Liberty
  12. 12. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Urban Renewal—End Results: While the project was founded on good intentions, ultimately it did little more than to… facilitate traffic around, not through the neighborhood, create roughly 1,000 units of poorly-managed very low income housing in the commercial district, create huge pedestrian disconnects (highway, parking fields…)from stable surrounding neighborhoods, leave the city, or one of its authorities, owning large tracts of land off the main street (the parking fields).
  13. 13. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group A Few Statistics About Our Neighborhood (2000 Census) • 84% of Population is Below Median Income • 80% of Units in Neighborhood are Rental • Twice as many Section 8 Vouchers as any other Neighborhood in Pittsburgh • Only 6 Units For Sale in all of 2000 • 12% Abandoned • 95% of housing is over 30 years old. • 20% hasn’t been upgraded since 1939.
  14. 14. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Crossroads of Wealth and Poverty
  15. 15. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group East Liberty: A Town in a City 1) Draw and Grow Emerging Markets 2) Grow Commercial 3) Affirm Commitment to Affordable Housing 4) Stabilize Existing Residential Enclaves 5) Shrink Commercial Core by Growing Residential Enclaves Community Plan’s Vision
  16. 16. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group East Liberty Vision
  17. 17. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group EDUCATED The area has the greatest Concentration of post-secondary Educated people in Pittsburgh: 52% of people in a 1 mile radius are college educated or above. REGIONAL HUB The trade area contains 8 major universities, hospitals and the major cultural institutions. WEALTHY In excess of 100,000 people in the primary trade area have average household incomes of $81,774, the highest for any urban Pittsburgh location. DENSELY POPULATED There are 375,000 people within a 5 mile radius, more than in any other 5 mile area of the city. TRI-STATE AREA Anchor Whole Foods will draw from a tri-state area. Shoppers will drive as long as 4 hours to reach this destination. UPSCALE AREA Eastside is located on the largest parcel of land adjacent to the fashionable Shadyside and Ellsworth Avenue shopping areas. East Liberty:
  18. 18. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  19. 19. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group 5800 Penn
  20. 20. Fairfield Community
  21. 21. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  22. 22. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  23. 23. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Carnegie Library
  24. 24. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Bakery Square
  25. 25. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group Pedestrian Bridge
  26. 26. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  27. 27. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group TOD Site (Center of ½ mile TRID radius of investment) East Liberty Projects and Opportunities
  28. 28. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  29. 29. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  30. 30. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  31. 31. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  32. 32. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  33. 33. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  34. 34. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  35. 35. An initiative of the Pittsburgh Community Reinvestment Group
  36. 36. How it was Achieved Staging Smart Growth with Smart Public Investment Harnessing Current Markets through Development Activities Growing Markets at Work and Affirm Equity Securing Site Control Position the Neighborhood as Risk/Reward Sharing Partner for projects and moving forward Confirming the Community Vision moving forward Addressing the Community Challenges as they arise
  37. 37. East Liberty by the Numbers • New Commercial 857,420 • New Office 450,400 • New Housing Units 900 – Affordable Units 600 – Supportive Housing Units 60 • Hotel Rooms 395 • Jobs Created 4,080 • Annual Net Tax Revenues $15,352,946.44

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