A partnership managed by Bruce Hill, one of the investors buying the San Antonio Missions double-A baseball team, purchased property on the near West Side in May, nearly adjacent to a site highlighted in a 2016 report as a suitable spot for a downtown baseball stadium.
City of San Antonio
Today, the City of San Antonio is due to formally begin the process of finding developers to build and preserve apartments, and build houses, as part of the $150 million housing bond.
A shell company led by local developer Cory Stehr has purchased a property next to the Alamodome that resulted from the Hays Street Bridge dispute.
The Tower Life Building’s new owners want to convert the long-time office building into 234 apartments with 10,000 square feet of restaurant space each on the ground and river levels.
Homeowners looking to tap into $45 million in city bond dollars for repairs ranging from foundation work to roof shingle replacement can submit their applications starting today.
Several local business leaders are interested in buying stakes in the San Antonio Missions baseball team, Mayor Ron Nirenberg and County Judge Nelson Wolff said in separate interviews, while declining to say who the leaders were.
Two envisioned projects for west downtown—The Link from County Commissioner Tommy Calvert and a sports stadium by Weston Urban —could be competing head-to-head.
The city of San Antonio’s $1.2 billion package, the largest in this city’s history, looks likely to pass after Bexar County posted early voting results shortly after 7 p.m.
What are bonds, exactly? Why does San Antonio pay for infrastructure the way it does? As early voting continues on the $1.2 billion bond package, the Heron answers these questions and others.
The city of San Antonio is preparing to revive a program that has helped thousands of San Antonians pay their rent or mortgage, utility bills and other living expenses.