The commentary below was prepared by Fred Belliden, the developer's architect from Clearscapes.
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As shown in the plans that are online, the unit count and overall arrangement is identical to what we last showed the Glenwood-Brooklyn neighborhood. There are a total of (8) units, including the existing house at the corner of Glenwood and Jefferson. Each unit has an individual front entry and porch facing the street. With the exception of the existing house, all parking is accommodated in basement garages under each unit and parking access is from the rear alley.
Thank you Mietek and Kathy Glinkowski for providing this briefing about the Capital Boulevard Corridor Study meeting held on June 24th.
Last night we attended the first public workshop on Capital Blvd. redevelopment study. It was very informative. In summary, the conclusions from different group discussions were:
Thank you Steve Gurganus, a resident in the Glenwood-Brooklyn neighborhood, for authoring this story.
High-speed rail, and all projects that involve federal money that may result in a natural or human environmental impact, require some level of environmental evaluation, even if minimal. The National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (NEPA) is the federal law that establishes this requirement. State funded projects are covered by a similar law (SEPA).
On May 3rd Raleigh Charter High School submitted a "Plot Plan" to the City of Raleigh for site modifications associated with a change of use of the Methodist Office Building at 1307 Glenwood Avenue (map).
Raleigh Charter High School opened its doors in the fall of 1999, with a focus on citizenship education and a college-preparatory curriculum. It is currently in its 11th year of operation. The original charter, granted by the State Department of Public Instruction, was renewed once for five years and has recently been renewed for a ten-year period.