The “surban” or “mixed-use” model represents all the benefits of dense urban development plus the perks of a suburban area.
The Maverick building is joining a small yet growing group of downtown-area buildings using solar power.
Once a landmark high-rise in the heart of downtown, the 1922 Maverick Building already has seven tenants, many of whom work downtown.
The Burns Building is undergoing a transformation that preserves its unique history while becoming a collaborative office space.
Two small, 1940s era warehouses on the corner of South Alamo and South Flores streets will soon be transformed into “creative” office space and a restaurant/bar, but there won’t be any music on the patio.
One year after the launch of the City’s Vacant Building Registration Pilot Program in the Central Business District and surrounding historic districts, the director of the Office of Historic Preservation said there has been a substantial reduction of vacant buildings and mandated improvements to vacant buildings that owners have registered.
Imagine two years from now leasing an apartment in the heart of Hemisfair overlooking Yanaguana Gardens with a choice of new restaurants, cafes and other destinations in the park a minute’s walk away.
Two major San Antonio River development projects came before the Historic Design and Review Commission (HDRC) on Wednesday afternoon: a downtown hotel and a Museum Reach apartment complex, signaling that the urban growth boom in San Antonio is still accelerating.
Members of the Mayor’s Task Force on Preserving Dynamic and Diverse Neighborhoods held their last public input meeting at South San Antonio High School on Wednesday.
How badly do more people want to live and work in downtown San Antonio?