Zoning allows city planners to make calculated decisions about the future developments that will ultimately impact the way people live, work, and play in SA.
Over the last few years, the sense of purpose and nobility in historic preservation has become increasingly tarnished by battles over infill.
San Antonio City Manager Sheryl Sculley gave an overview of the $2.5 billion proposed budget for the 2017 fiscal year to City Council on Thursday.
The typical story of Sun Belt cities is that they’ve been America’s growth machines for decades as Rust Belt cities declined and coastal cities grew prohibitively expensive.
Multi-family housing developers looking to take advantage of City tax rebates, fee waivers, and forgivable loans will now have fewer neighborhoods to choose from as new rules approved by City Council on Thursday shifted and shrunk the boundaries of the Center City Housing Incentive Program.
The gap between pro-annexation voices and those who question the cost/benefit of more suburban growth was on display at Wednesday’s City Council B Session. The mayor and council members do not vote on issues in their Wednesday B Sessions, but judging by the comments made by individual council members, the pro-annexation position held by City Manager Sheryl Sculley and her top planners appears to be prevailing over concerns vocalized by Mayor Ivy Taylor.
A proposed development in Dignowity Hill that would turn two vacant lots into four two-story homes has become a microcosm for the challenges and opportunities that infill development faces in San Antonio.
It’s a good time to be in the development business in downtown San Antonio.
What if there were a mixed-use development like the Pearl near Loop 410?
An increasing number of real estate professionals and market watchers see the surge of infill-based development in San Antonio’s urban core as the dawning of a new day of steady, smart, sustainable growth for residential and commercial opportunities in and around the center city.