1140 Third St. NE: Tenant buildout to 52,123 square feet of retail space on the first and second floors of Douglas Development Corp.’s renovated Uline Arena, to include retail area, cafe area, cashier space, fitting rooms, offices, restrooms and stockrooms. This is, of course, for the incoming flagship REI location, with an accessory, 1,001-square-foot, 24-seat prepared food shop. REI is expected to open late this year. The Uline project also includes 174,000 square feet of office.
Welcome to Crane Watch, our interactive map with details of every major construction project underway in the District — name, address, description, size, architect, cost (where we have it) and expected delivery.
With these first 85-odd projects, we have accounted for more than 13,000 residential units, roughly 4 million square feet of office space, more than 1,200 hotel rooms, hundreds of thousands of square feet of retail — and one proton therapy center. They are in the ground, or going vertical, right now.
Over the past decade, the Shaw neighborhood of Washington, D.C., has undergone a major transformation. The nearby 14th Street corridor saw homeless shelters transformed into condos and laundromats become restaurants. The adjacent U Street corridor followed suit, with new music venues attracting young crowds, prompting residential developers to move in to the up-and-coming neighborhood.
While the west side of the NoMa metro in Northeast DC is already built up with glassy apartments, hotels, a Harris Teeter, and other retail, the east side of the tracks—next to the station’s M Street NE entrance—remains mostly untouched. Within a few years, though, it will look dramatically different. Trammell Crow and its wholly owned subsidiary, High Street Residential, filed plans with the DC Zoning Commission on Tuesday for the 2.4 acres abutting the tracks, and Douglas Development’s conversion of the old Uline Arena, a.k.a. the Washington Coliseum, has been underway for months. Here’s a rundown of what’s coming.
NoMa is no stranger to residential-over-retail projects, but one massive and complex development proposed on Tuesday announces itself as “true mixed-use,” the overhaul of an industrial, “insular” parcel with hundreds of residential units, a hotel, retail and open spaces.
High Street Residential, a wholly owned subsidiary of Trammell Crow Co., has partnered with the Dorr family, owner of the Central Armature Works at 1200 Third St. NE, to redevelop the 2.5-acre NoMa site. High Street will oversee the project, while the Dorr clan, which contributed the property to a trust last summer, will play an undefined role.