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Redevelopment


What's old is new again…and brownfield and historic preservation tax credits available to careful and diligent developers mean that old is more than just aesthetically pleasing, it's economically viable. Add in the inherent sustainability of reuse, and the triple-bottom-line survey says: redevelopment is the way to go.

Features

What if Movement took over I-375?

What if the movement to reimagine I-375 included Movement?

As Detroit considers permanently transforming I-375, what if we temporarily shut down the freeway and experienced it at the human scale? What if Movement grew into 375 next year? Can you feel it?

Henry Ford Hospital

Anchor institutions drive demand for housing in greater downtown area

Employees of anchor institutions like Henry Ford Health System and Wayne State University are driving demand for housing the greater downtown area. The institutions themselves are responding with purposeful investment in housing and neighborhood infrastructure.

A freeway reimagined

Getting creative about freeway removal: If Portland can do it, why can't Detroit?

Last week, we kicked off a three-part series asking Detroiters to imagine a new future for I-375, America's shortest (and arguably silliest) Interstate. For part two of the series, we present you with transportation projects from around the world where a community's collective desire for well-designed and healthy urban environments lead to creative transformations of freeways.

Can Detroiters imagine more creative uses for I-375 than those currently proposed?

Reimagining America's silliest Interstate: Introducing a series on the future of I-375

Can Detroiters imagine more creative uses for I-375 than those currently proposed? Model D begins a series of three features that dare to dream big about the transformation of America's least useful freeway.

Alexandrine List

To understand change in Midtown Detroit, look to Alexandrine Street

More than $40 million is being invested in the renovation of buildings -- big and small -- along the three blocks of West Alexandrine between Woodward Avenue and Third Street. It's here where some of the city's newest marquee business have set up shop and where the changing face of Midtown Detroit is most acutely visible.
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