A 310-unit apartment building by Austin developer OHT Partners, at 400 Probandt St., was granted final approval by the city’s design commission earlier this month.
The $596 million Lone Star Brewery project, which local developer GrayStreet Partners and Houston mega-developer Midway unveiled last year to great excitement, now faces an uncertain future.
Though I had gone into Botanica Los Misterios to interview the owner about the herb shop’s maintenance during the Covid-19 pandemic, our conversation took a turn when he mentioned El Niño Fidencio, a Mexican curandero.
“They made a (concert) permit for us where there was none,” Jeff Wheeler, one of the Echo Bridge Music Society’s co-organizers, said of the San Antonio River Authority. “They understood that it was community-driven and that people love it already.”
San Antonio’s repair program is targeting homes that were once deemed by the federal government as undesirable—a practice known as red lining.
Memphis, Tenn.-based Gus’s Fried Chicken is set to open June 21 at 812 S. Alamo St. in Southtown, across from Rosario’s.
Developer James Lifshutz has purchased a 4.6-acre property directly south of Roosevelt Park and across the river from the soon-to-be redeveloped Lone Star Brewery.
Local developer David Adelman and a partner have purchased a four-acre warehouse property directly north of the Lone Star Brewery with plans to build on the momentum of the area’s growth by developing it with a residential use.
Any concerns about the sheer size of the Lone Star’s $24 million incentive deal, or over the potential displacement of nearby residents, were outweighed by the fact that someone is finally breathing new life into these ghostly industrial shells after 25 years.
On Thursday, City Council unanimously approved $24 million in incentives to help a partnership between GrayStreet Partners and Midway succeed where so many others have failed: to redevelop the blighted Lone Star Brewery complex.