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Detroit Development News

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Hoping for changes to streetscape, pop-up park shuts down intersection in Grandmont Rosedale

A park is popping up in the middle of an intersection, and residents of the Grandmont Rosedale neighborhoods are hoping that the temporary road closures will lead to permanent improvements to the Grand River corridor and its streetscape.

On Saturday, May 12, a grand opening celebration is being held for the GRANDpark(let), a pop-up park at what used to be the three-way intersection of Grand River, Puritan, and Plainview avenues. Characterized as dangerous by some, the intersection will now be blocked off, and in its place will be landscaping, tables, seating, a community stage, and more.

The pop-up park is a collaborative project between the Grandmont Rosedale Development Corporation, the city of Detroit's planning department, and Project 561, the last of which partners high school students from Oakland County and Detroit for annual service projects.

"This is really important, and a critical point for us," says Larissa Carr, economic development program manager for the Grandmont Rosedale Development Corporation. "The GRDC is trying to help create a corridor that our neighborhood wants, and one that addresses our needs in the pedestrian and shopping experiences.

"Right now, it's more-so built for cars, but street infrastructure improvements will make for a better experience for pedestrians, and the businesses that are here, too."

Organizers hope that the temporary park will help build their case for an improved pedestrian experience along Grand River Avenue. Not only does the GRDC have to contend with the city planning department, but because Grand River is a state highway, the Michigan Department of Transportation is also a key player in any discussions.

The road closures are in effect from April 27th through June 8th, 2018.

"Residents know that this is a dangerous intersection. We want the changes to be permanent," says Carr. "We are expecting permanent improvements within the next few years, and we're working with city planning and MDOT.

"This is just the beginning."

The grand opening celebration for the GRANDpark(let) is free and open to the public.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.


NEIdeas, which awards existing businesses $10K, launches for fifth straight year

It's once again time for small businesses in the cities of Detroit, Hamtramck, and Highland Park to vie for one of 26 prizes in the NEIdeas Small Business Challenge. Businesses that have been established for at least three years or longer are being encouraged to enter the contest, which awards $10,000 to each of the 26 winners.

Businesses have from May 1 through June 1 to enter the challenge, and can submit their applications online. Nearly 700 businesses entered last year's contest.

This is the fifth year for the NEIdeas Small Business Challenge. The New Economy Initiative launched the program in 2014, which has since awarded $1.9 million to 118 local businesses.

According to the organization, more than 70 percent of winning businesses have been minority-owned, and 60 percent have been woman-owned.

"We are incredibly proud of the diversity of neighborhood businesses and owners that this challenge celebrates," said Pamela Lewis, NEI's director. "These small business owners create vibrancy in our neighborhoods, city, and region."

The purpose of the contest is to help existing businesses in their expansion efforts, awarding small business owners the capital for growth. To be eligible, businesses must have existed for at least three years, gross less than $750,000 annually, and be located in Detroit, Hamtramck, or Highland Park.

All that's required for businesses to enter is a 400-word application explaining their idea for growth.

Several information sessions will be held throughout the city to help businesses in the application process. The first is at the Bel Air Cinema on 8 Mile Road in Detroit, a winner of last year's contest. That first information session is on Tuesday, May 1, from 5 to 8 p.m.

Additional information session locations include Oloman Café in Hamtramck, the Detroit Public Library-Parkman Branch, and a Spanish-language session at Taqueria El Nacimiento in Detroit.

A full list of information sessions, dates, and times can be found here.

Application assistance is also available at one of 28 NEIdeas Ambassador locations throughout the three cities, a full list of which is available here.

For more information on the application process, visit NEIdeas online.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.


Popular Dearborn burger joint, Brome Modern Eatery, to open downtown restaurant

Brome Modern Eatery on Michigan Avenue in Dearborn has received a lot of well-deserved praise. The fast-casual eatery, which serves high-quality burgers and sides, is certainly delicious. But according to Brome, it also uses "100 percent organic, grass-fed beef, ethically sourced with natural ingredients."

And it's opening a second location in downtown Detroit.

Brome, which was founded in 2015, also serves salads, juices, and the Impossible Burger, a plant-based burger that looks and tastes remarkably like a beef burger. 

"While everyone loves a good burger, consumers need balance in their lives, including tasty raw ingredients, which is exactly why we wanted to bring healthy and organic options to Detroiters," said Sam Abbas, founder and CEO of Brome Modern Eatery, in a press release. "We are bringing diverse offerings that cater to multiple preferences, including vegans, vegetarians, those that are gluten free, and consumers who are just looking for more healthy choices, while still enjoying what they are eating."

The new restaurant will be housed in a 6,000-square-foot space at 607 Shelby St. Like its flagship location, there will be a two-story "living wall" to simulate a canopy of trees. The restaurant will also feature a mural by Detroit artist Wetiko.

Brome Modern Eatery's downtown location at 607 Shelby St. will host a "grand opening" for media and party-goers on May 12 from 4 to 8 p.m. with an appearance by Detroit Lions player Ziggy Ansah. 

New marketplace in Dequindre Cut now accepting vendor applications

Since opening in 2009, the Dequindre Cut Greenway has been one of Detroit's go-to places for a jog, a stroll, a bike ride, and all sorts of other non-motorized forms of transit. But for all the people barreling through, there have also been efforts to turn the Cut into a gathering place, and not just a thoroughfare.

Early on, there were the benches, murals, and a fitness station. In 2016, the Campbell Memorial Terrace, an outdoor performance space, opened. This year, the latest addition to the Dequindre Cut is a marketplace, performance space, and more, complete with food and drink vendors and even a liquor license.

It's called the Dequindre Cut Freight Yard, and it's set to open with a kick-off party this May 19. An information session for would-be retail and food vendors, which is also open to the curious public, will be held Tuesday, April 24, at 6 p.m.

The Freight Yard is made up of several repurposed shipping containers, and features pop-up retail vendors, food trucks, beer and wine vendors, outdoor games, a DJ booth, and more. It will be open most Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays throughout the summer.

The Freight Yard serves as a summer home for Build Bazaar, the BUILD Institute's series of pop-up retail events. Typically event-based, this is the first time the Bazaar will be held at the same location for months on end.

"This is a new foray for us," says Dina Bankole, market manager at the BUILD Institute. "It's probably the largest-scale project we've done."

The Dequindre Cut Freight Yard is a partnership between the BUILD Institute, Detroit Riverfront Conservancy, and Lawrence Technological University.

The May 19 kick-off party will be thrown in conjunction with Detroit Up North and its Camping on the Cut, an overnight camping event on the Dequindre Cut.

The Dequindre Cut Freight Yard is located between Wilkins and Division streets on the Dequindre Cut Greenway. Interested vendors can apply online.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

The Commons laundromat and cafe on east side to host grand opening gala

We've been following the development of The Commons, a combination coffee shop, laundromat, and community space on Mack Avenue for a long time. Last year, we wrote about the community-based development group, MACC Development, spearheading the project and its young leader, Ezekiel Harris. 

Earlier this month, The Commons finally opened. The $1.5 million dollar renovation took a long time to complete, but there's even more planned. 

For starters, MACC Development is hosting a grand opening celebration on Saturday, May 12 from 2 to 7 p.m. The family-friendly event will largely be held in the adjacent lot and park, which Harris hopes will one day resemble New Center Park. This event will act as a way to activate the space that will eventually accommodate concerts, film screenings, and more. 

The community space, as well as offices upstairs, are available for rent. The laundromat has 16 coin-operated washers and dryers. 

Harris believes that this development will spur more along the Mack corridor, which hasn't had much economic activity in recent years.

As he said in our article from last year, "The strategy behind this corridor plan was to bring the different churches and organizations and business leaders in our common area together to dream a little bit about what could this corridor look like, recognizing that we weren't going to necessarily get back to having businesses on every lot, but there was something more that could be done." 

The Commons is located no 7900 Mack Ave. RSVP to the grand opening here

Duo Security opens Detroit office in Bamboo Detroit coworking space

Opening a Detroit office was always a matter of "when" more than "if" for Ann Arbor tech company Duo Security.

 

That's according to Duo chief information officer Raffaele Mautone, who helped lead the company's recent expansion into Detroit. Duo celebrated its first day in business at co-working space Bamboo Detroit, 1420 Washington Blvd. in Detroit, on April 9.

 

Duo began its search for the right location in Detroit about a year ago. The company has been a part of the Detroit community for years, Mautone says, and it's been "watching Detroit being disruptive and grow."

 

"We looked at other locations, but Bamboo aligned with our culture and had what we look for in a building and in a partner," Mautone says.

Duo Security, which was founded in 2010, protects companies and individuals from data breaches. The company
transferred 30 employees from its Ann Arbor team of around 300 to the Detroit office, where they are currently occupying temporary digs. Mautone says the company chose employees for the Detroit office based partly on what roles needed to be filled and partly on which employees already lived closer to Detroit than to Ann Arbor.

 

Before the year is out, Duo's Detroit team expects to take over the entire 9,000-square-foot sixth floor at Bamboo. That space will allow the Detroit office to grow to somewhere between 75 and 90 employees, depending on how the space is designed during the build-out phase, Mautone says.

 

Mautone says that although he is focused on growing the Detroit office, Duo continues to expand in Ann Arbor as well. He expects growth to happen at both locations "organically."

 

"We love doing tech talks and doing community outreach, and we've joined events here where people from Ann Arbor were invited to talk about the region and how we can grow together," Mautone says. "We think adding the Detroit office complements what's already going on between the two cities and creates a region that allows the local tech community to grow."

Sarah Rigg is a freelance writer and editor in Ypsilanti Township. You may reach her at sarahrigg1@gmail.com.


Large mural celebrating Bangladeshi history and culture planned for Hamtramck

A state-sponsored placemaking initiative is helping raise funds for a public art project in the city of Hamtramck.

The Michigan Economic Development Corporation is partnering with Peace Action Education Fund and OneHamtramck on the "Bangladesh: Coming to America" mural project in Hamtramck. Organizers will commission muralist MARKA27 to paint a large mural on the east wall of the Bridge Academy West school on the Hamtramck-Detroit border.

The "Bangladesh: Coming to America" mural will be a tribute to Bangladeshi history and culture. Organizers say that the mural will be the first large outdoor Bangladesh-themed mural in the United States. The targeted wall measures 55 by 45 feet.

"OneHamtramck is proud to once again produce a large mural for a community of people who deserve more attention and respect," said OneHamtramck executive director Bill Meyer. "Our previous mural has become a symbol for the Yemeni Arab Muslims that have been severely marginalized since their arrival to the area in the 1950s. It has become a beacon drawing world attention to the existence of a proud and productive community."

The mural project has been announced as part of Public Spaces Community Places, a placemaking program from the Michigan Economic Development Corporation, the Michigan Municipal League, and Patronicity. As a part of the program, mural organizers have until April 15 to raise $22,000 through the Michigan-based crowdfunding platform Patronicity. Should they succeed in their fundraising goal, the Michigan Economic Development Corporation will then contribute an additional $22,000 matching grant.

Click here to view the status of the "Bangladesh: Coming to America" crowdfunding campaign.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Meta Physica hosts grand opening celebration in Corktown with preview of its raw juice bar

Meta Physica Wellness Center is offering the community a sneak preview of its raw juice bar on Tuesday, March 20, during its grand opening celebration. While Meta Physica opened last November, this is the official grand opening party for the Corktown business, which offers therapeutic massages, full spectrum infrared saunas, an apothecary, and more.

It may seem a long gap between a November 2017 soft opening and the grand opening, but that's by design, says Jenaveve Biernat. She and co-owner Anahi Hollis wanted to let the business work itself out. Now that it has, Biernat says that they're ready to ramp up the next phase of business, the raw juice bar.

"I think the juice bar will open in May, but it could be in three weeks. We're not pushing it until it's on point," says Biernat. "In business, there's what you think will happen, and then it doesn't. But sometimes it becomes even better. So we're hesitant to define it just yet."

What Biernat can guarantee is that the juices will be organic, as locally-sourced as possible, and reasonably priced. The grand opening celebration will feature free samples of the Meta Physica raw juices.

Biernat started Meta Physica as a therapeutic massage business in Midtown, in a location that she soon outgrew. Hollis, who is responsible for the raw juices, later became a partner in the business. The duo went on to win the $50,000 grand prize in the 2016 Comerica Hatch Detroit Contest and a $20,000 grant from Detroit's Motor City Match program.

The grand opening party is free and open to the public, on Tuesday, March 20, from noon to 7 p.m. The first 100 visitors will receive a complimentary gift bag with essential oils, discount coupons, and more. There will also be free raw juice samples and chair massages.

"I think a lot of people don't know what to expect when they come for the first time," says Biernat. "This is their chance to come in and look."

Meta Physica Wellness Center is located at 1701 Trumbull Ave., Ste. 3, in Detroit.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Veteran-owned businesses named to inaugural WeWork residence program

Eight local businesses have been named to the first ever cohort of Detroit Veterans in Residence, a business incubator for United States veterans. This is the first Detroit round for the national program, which is a partnership between Bunker Labs and the WeWork co-working space.

The entrepreneurs will receive access to the Campus Martius WeWork co-working space, which includes such amenities as high speed internet, business-class printers, conference rooms, and more. WeWork and Bunker Labs have also built a specially-designed lounge and meeting space for those enrolled in the program.

The first round of Veteran-owned businesses includes AGI Construction, a general contracting construction company; Dominant Approach Digital, a boutique digital marketing firm; GreenBeings, a provider of recycling services to commercial and industrial buildings; SeannLewis.com, an IT support and software development firm; The North Group, a company that provides safety, security, and intelligence services; Hero Homes, which teaches veterans how to generate income by becoming landlords; HorHaze Lemoné, a health-minded soft drink company; and Digitech Studios, a video and photography studio.

"Detroit presents a unique opportunity, one unlike any other community in the nation," says Thomas Typinski, chapter leader at Bunker Labs Detroit and owner of Dominant Approach Digital. "We're flying under many people's radars, even some Detroiters'. Veterans have an obligation to lead the way through this program by transitioning from active duty life to their next mission in civilian life: Entrepreneurship.

"Veterans have a unique skill set of leadership that many people don't possess. They have a responsibility to help rebuild the city of Detroit through their entrepreneurial dreams."

Any veteran or military spouse in the Detroit area is eligible for the Veterans in Residence program, organizers say. Click here to learn more about applying for the next round.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Furniture company Floyd, and two others, to relocate to Eastern Market

In a bit of development news, three established businesses are moving their offices to a new redevelopment in Eastern Market. 

One of those businesses is Floyd, a Detroit-based furniture company that first gained notoriety for its "Floyd Leg," which allows any flat surface to become a table. It has since designed a modular bed frame and more standard table. The company has gotten considerable national press, and even a visit from Martha Stewart.

Floyd will be relocating to the building at 1830-48 Division Street, just east of the Dequindre Cut and recently renovated by the developer Marshall Pryce. The company was previously located at the business incubator Ponyride, which itself earlier this month announced plans to sell its 30,000 square-foot Corktown building and move to Recycle Here!'s renovated space. 

The Eastern Market building has already secured two other tenants, Anthology Coffee, also coming from Ponyride, and Et Al. an architecture firm that is leading the renovation of the building itself. 

New art and design gallery to open on Woodward Avenue

They're stacking art galleries on top of each other in Midtown these days. The Corridor Gallery is preparing to open its doors for its first exhibition, right above the Woodward Gallery. Each are part of Lawrence Technological University's Detroit Center for Design + Technology (DCDT) on Woodward Avenue.

The "Datum: Detroit" exhibition opens in the new second-floor Corridor Gallery on Thursday, Feb. 8, with the gallery reception scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 15. The exhibition documents and examines the work of Detroit-based furniture designers. Produced by NEXT:SPACE, the exhibition has the stated intent of defining the next generation of local furniture designers, while also reinforcing Detroit's role as an international center of design. Heather Saunders is the photographer.

Datum: Detroit runs through April 25.

"The creation of the Corridor Gallery is an effort to expand our ability to host local artists and designers at the DCDT, further exposing the public, LTU students and our partner organizations to the innovative work being done right here in Detroit," Christopher Stefani, associate director of Detroit Center for Design + Technology, said in a statement.

"This gallery will take on smaller, salon-style shows that look to curate an intellectual conversation around local design professions and their corresponding economy. It is also meant to showcase the work of our own economy initiatives."

The DCDT's exhibition season kicked off earlier this year with the opening of "Intersections: The City Through Cartography," in the first-floor Woodward Gallery. The exhibition features contemporary maps made by Detroiters and runs through March 30.

In addition to its art and design galleries, the DCDT is the home of LTU's College of Architecture and Design's Detroit programs, a co-working space, business incubator, and more. It opened in 2016.

Woodward Gallery and Corridor Gallery are located on the first and second floors, respectively, of the Detroit Center for Design + Technology at 4219 Woodward Ave. in Detroit.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Vegetarian and vegan food truck to open restaurant in Hamtramck

Michigan's winter weather poses certain challenges for food trucks—a dent in sales, namely. One local food truck, Nosh Pit, is doing something about it.

The vegetarian and vegan food truck is opening a brick-and-mortar location in the city of Hamtramck. The Nosh Pit will open on Yemans Street, across from Polish Village Cafe, in the latter half of February.

What's already started, however, is a series of ticketed events that allow co-owners and staff the opportunity to familiarize themselves with the new space and even the restaurant business itself, while offering its customers a sneak peek at the new brick-and-mortar location at the same time.

It's been a relatively fast ride for food truck co-owners Karen Kahn Schultz, Eric Schultz, and Stefan Kudek. Having started the food truck just a year and a half ago, the Nosh Pit trio have quickly built a loyal customer base and garnered a fair share of national recognition for their vegetarian and vegan soups, sandwiches, deserts, and more.

Karen got the idea for the Nosh Pit as she was feeling unfulfilled by her former career in waste management. Though she was in the sustainability sector of that industry, Karen was ready to change course.

"You hit 40 and you start to re-evaluate what you want to do in life," Karen says. "I wanted to do something that helped change the world. I wanted something that was hands-on."

In addition to serving a vegetarian- and vegan-only menu, the Nosh Pit limits waste as much as possible, and recycles and composts whatever they can. Karen's husband Eric says that the business composted three tons of materials last year.

One of the Nosh Pit's main goals is to demonstrate better practices for limiting waste, and recycling and composting materials, and to spread that knowledge to other businesses.

The ticketed soft opening events are open and available to the public, and more information can be found on the restaurant's website and Facebook page. Events feature a four-course dinner that includes soup, appetizer, main course, and dessert, as well as a free drink.

The Nosh Pit is located at 2995 Yemans St. in Hamtramck.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Avalon Village continues to grow in Highland Park, adds seven properties from Michigan Land Bank

Seven more properties have come into the possession of Avalon Village, this thanks to the Michigan Land Bank, which has deeded the seven properties to the sustainable eco-village in Highland Park.

In total, Avalon Village now owns a mix of 30 houses and parcels of land on its stretch of Avalon Street, between Woodward and Second avenues. The Michigan Land Bank has deeded 11 of those properties.

For Avalon Village CEO Shamayim "Mama Shu" Harris, the seven properties mean even more opportunity to improve the quality of life in her community. She's actively been doing so for about ten years now, inspired by the hit-and-run death of her two-year old son Jakobi Ra in 2007.

In that time, she's gone from simple acts like cleaning up vacant lots to now owning 30 properties. Harris built community gathering space Jakobi Ra Park, as well as the Goddess Marketplace for women entrepreneurs. She's received a lot of attention for her efforts and, in 2016, Harris received a gift from comedian and talk show host Ellen DeGeneres: A pre-fabricated home to serve as the village headquarters.

[Read Model D's article on Highland Park featuring "Mama Shu"]

On-going projects include the Homework House, which will serve as a safe place for area children to study and socialize.The Avalon Village Healing House, the Blue Moon Cafe, and the Avalon Village Community Greenhouse are also planned.

"Partners like the Michigan Land Bank help us continue to strengthen our community," Harris says in a statement. "These seven properties will help us take Avalon Village from blight to beauty faster and more efficiently than we would have been able to do on our own. We are building a sense of pride for the people who live here and are working hard to make this a better, safer place; one property at a time."

Over half of Highland Park's 7,000 parcels are owned by public entities, and they're now ready to offer them to organizations and businesses like Avalon Village. The city, Michigan Land Bank, and Wayne County Land Bank will soon issue a Request for Qualifications to determine and attract qualified developers for nearly 1,000 properties.

Potential developers must submit their qualifications by noon, Feb. 9. 

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Empowerment Plan starts selling new line of coats, preps for move to larger West Village facility

It started as a way to help Detroit's homeless population. And now, even Founder and CEO Veronika Scott is surprised by the ways that her non-profit organization the Empowerment Plan continues to grow.

Empowerment Plan has recently debuted a retail clothing line, Maxwell Detroit. It's also planning on moving into a larger facility in the West Village. But its mission to address the challenges of generational poverty through employment remains the same. It just has new tools in its belt to do so.

Scott started the Empowerment Plan in 2012. A student at College for Creative Studies, Scott designed the EMPWR Coat, a water-resistant jacket that transforms into a sleeping bag. She employs people recruited from local shelters, who manufacture the coats to be donated back to the homeless population.

What's surprised Scott has been consumers' interests in the coats. So, Scott and her team have designed both a men's and women's coat to go along with the original sleeping bag design. All three products are now for sale via the Empowerment Plan's new line of clothing, Maxwell Detroit.

"The revenue earned from sales goes back into Empowerment Plan," Scott says. "Maxwell is a tool to continue the mission-based work that we're doing."

Scott hires people from local shelters, and enrolls them in a two-year "stepping stone" employment program. During that time, Empowerment Plan prepares their employees for life after coat manufacturing. According to the organization, since beginning in 2012, all 45 of the Empowerment Plan employees have gone on to find permanent housing.

The organization has also grown to the point of needing a new facility. This January, Empowerment Plan will leave its longtime space in Corktown's Ponyride maker space and move into its own 21,000 sq. ft. building in the West Village.

Empowerment runs on-site GED training, financial literacy programs, and other workshops, and the new building will allow the organization to dedicate an entire classroom to the subjects.

Maxwell Detroit coats are available for purchase via their website, here. Scott provided a discount code, which is mw2017. Donations and sponsorships can be made at the Empowerment Plan website, here.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.

Paralee Boyd Salon opens flagship location in Midtown, plans nationwide expansion

Paralee Boyd, which specializes in providing haircare for women of color with thick and curly hair, sets itself apart from seemingly similar salons by eschewing the traditional appointment-based model and instead only offering its services on a walk-in basis.

And now the unique salon is opening in Detroit, in a high-profile location in Midtown on Woodward Avenue. It's the second location for the salon, and its first in Detroit. Paralee Boyd Salon first opened in Southfield in 2012.

Though newer, Dana White, the owner of Paralee Boyd, considers the Midtown location her flagship studio, and the point from which she'll launch her brand on a national level. White has big plans for Paralee Boyd, and she's prepared herself with a novel approach to haircare and a well-manicured attention to detail.

White says that while living in New York, she found salons that worked on a walk-ins-only approach, something different than what she was used to while growing up in Michigan. And they were cheaper, too. What appointments-based salons offered, however, was more business stability. So White sought to combine the best of both styles.

Before opening her salon in Southfield, White consulted with engineers from members of the Big 3 auto companies. She wanted to take the walk-ins-only process and streamline it, make it more efficient and stable.

White embraced the principles of lean manufacturing, eliminating waste while improving productivity, and it worked. In busy times, White says her Southfield salon services 600 to 700 women a month. She's planning on opening five to ten more salons in the metro Detroit area, and then more throughout the state. She's also exploring opportunities in 200 major markets nationwide.

"I specifically chose metro Detroit to launch my brand because I know what I'm doing is innovative and I wanted to come to the center of innovation," says White. "It's not lost on me that my lean manufacturing practices are the same as those of Henry Ford."

Paralee Boyd Salon opens Thursday, Dec. 21, at 7 a.m. Its hours of operation are Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Paralee Boyd Salon is located at 3939 Woodward Ave. in Detroit.

Got a development news story to share? Email MJ Galbraith here or send him a tweet @mikegalbraith.
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