The center will provide sports and recreational opportunities to low income residents on Chicago’s south side. Individuals, housing authority residents and local teams will be able to utilize the facility at reduced rates.
The project is the construction of 58,000 SF learning facility in the Midway Neighborhood of Saint Paul, MN. The new design will include increased accessibility, larger space for learning, and optimized volunteer engagement in the Twin Cities Community. + JAUM provides age appropriate programs concentrating on financial literacy, college career readiness and entrepreneurship for K-12 students. Through JAUM students learn how to process information, apply basic skills, think critically and solve problems.
In 2013, Boys & Girls Clubs of San Francisco received NMTC financing to support construction of a new 30,000 square-foot Clubhouse in the Western Addition. The goal was to serve a total of 2,000 children and teens annually, ages 6-18, with an average daily attendance of 190 – spread proportionally across elementary, middle, and high school ages.
This new Clubhouse replaces the old Ernest Ingold Club on Page Street in the Upper Haight, which was built in 1952. The old facility is worn from decades of use with old infrastructure (plumbing, electrical, heating), aged bathroom facilities, an inefficient layout, and no energy efficient systems. That said, the primary reason for the new Clubhouse is to relocate. The children and teens served do not live in the Upper Haight, but instead largely live in the Western Addition, Lower Haight and Hayes Valley. Moving the Club aligns with our mission of “serving the youth who need us the most”.
Rehabilitation of the historic St. Joseph’s Church, vacant since the 1989 Loma Prieta Earthquake, into creative incubator offices and outdoor community space. Chris Foley and Polaris Pacific has completed the conversion of the historic church into approximately 22,000 square feet of creative office space with approximately 10,000 square feet of outdoor community space. The property has been part of the community for over 150 years. After the 1989 Loma Prieta Earthquake, the property was red tagged (deemed uninhabitable) by the City and vacated by The Archdiocese of San Francisco. In 2007, the Project Sponsor acquired the project with the initial idea to redevelop the property into a residential project. However, the City and preservation community wanted the property to maintain its original character. As a result, based upon their feedback, the Project Sponsor spent more than 4 years obtaining the necessary approvals to transform the building into office and community assembly space with a café.
The LightHouse for the Blind and Visually Impaired project involves the acquisition and renovation of three floors of an 11-story building to create a modern 39,000 square-foot headquarters for LightHouse for the Blind and Visually Impaired. The new headquarters will include short-term dorms for 30 people for intensive on-site training; a “Tech Training Complex;” a 12-person blindness skills training kitchen; a volunteer center; administrative office space; an accessible fitness gym; a braille and tactile map production center; an auditorium for large community events; and a retail store specializing in products for the blind or people with low vision.
The facility will be a primary care health clinic serving seasonal and migrant farm workers residing in the southern part of the San Luis Obispo County.
The project is new construction of a building that will house for distribution goods sold in convenience and small grocery stores. The new facility will allow the QALICB to add an on-site training and education facility in coordination with the College of Western Idaho, a non-profit that provides job training to refugees and ex-prisoners, and a local apprenticeship program.