By a majority of 74 percent, neighbors along Martin Luther King Boulevard east of Ironton Street have voted against having noise walls installed when MLK is extended to Peoria Street.
Transit riders can now stop fumbling for loose change when boarding RTD vehicles.
Forest City hopes to build enough in the first phase of the Central Park transit oriented-development (TOD) to create a “sense of place,” according to Jim Chrisman, Forest City senior vice president.
Three major infill projects are underway in Lowry.
Chef and restaurateur Troy Guard’s newest restaurants, Los Chingones and HashTAG, were the first to be leased in Stapleton’s Eastbridge Town Center but they were the last to open due to delays with construction issues and city permits and licenses.
Moorhead Recreation Center on 25th Ave. in Aurora, not far from Stanley Marketplace, has recently reopened after a $16 million complete makeover.
Denver has decided to remove 40,000 cubic yards of concrete crusher fines fill material placed in Stapleton Aurora Filing No. 3 due to the presence of pollutants exceeding standards set for the redevelopment of the former Stapleton airport site.
By a 9-3 vote, the Denver City Council on July 24 approved a rezoning of the three-acre property located at the southeast corner of Martin Luther King and Central Park Boulevard intersection.
Among the last Stapleton land to be developed is a 24-acre tract that has long been referred to as “the toe of the boot” due to the shape of the far southeastern Stapleton boundary.
Between Havana and Peoria, residents of homes near MLK Blvd. are voting on whether they want a sound mitigation wall when the road is widened. A mock wall has been built to help these residents understand the visual impact of such a wall—and this article offers links to visual simulations of the three wall segments that could potentially be built.