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Hey Folks,

I think I found the website for neighborhood public meetings. The catch is you have to have an address in that area to get notifications. If someone knows more about this please interject. 

What I would like to do is to have as many members on the board sign up for these neighborhood meetings and notify us on the board when there are community meeting concerning developments that are happening in your neighborhood.

Of particular interest would be Germantown, 12 South, East Nashville Neighborhoods, WeHo, etc. I think you guys get the picture. Every neighborhood is important though.

The link for "Nextdoor" is below, but if you guys know of other groups such as SNAP and meetings there, please post the information here so that someone form the group can hopefully attend. Please update on this page as to when and where the meetings are. I do know there will be future meetings for Neuhoff as well.

https://nextdoor.com/?utm_medium=agency_public_page&utm_source=agency_public_page

 

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Final Curtain Call for the Yellow-Brick house on the former state property recently sold to the Community Foundation and located at the intersection of Belmont Blvd. and Woodmont Blvd.   Thanks to mar

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I'm signed up on NextDoor for The Gulch and check it at least once a week.  I stay informed about activity in Terrazzo.  I'm a member of the Gulch Residents Association (whatever that is).  I'm a board member of the Gulch Business Improvement District.

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The main thing is to have someome attend the meetings when and if possible.  I know this cant be everyones life but a lot of you, I know are very involved in your community. Sometimes there are new projects revealed at these meetings that would be of interest to all on here.

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bwithers1 shared this on the East Nashville thread:  "A design charrette for the proposed East Library branch at the Cayce campus along South 9th/Sevier is presently scheduled for June 12th at the Martha O'Bryan Center.  There will be a couple of sessions, with the times to be announced soon."

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The Nashville Historic Zoning Commission (MHZC) will hold a public hearing to adopt revised design guidelines for Neighborhood Conservation Zoning Overlays Wed. Sept. 18 at 2 PM at Sonny West Conference Center, Fulton Campus, 700 2nd Ave. South.

More info here:

https://www.nashville.gov/Historical-Commission/About/Historic-Zoning-Commission/Design-Guideline-Consolidation-Project.aspx

Or call: 615-862-7970

 

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From the 12south Facebook group:  “A meeting held by owners of the Tabernacle Baptist Church site is scheduled for Sept 30th 6-8pm at the Midtown Hills Police Precinct, to go over their development plans. This will be a significant and visible change in the neighborhood and we encourage you to attend.”

This is the mixed use project between Ashwood and Linden

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Last night was the second community listening session on future transit in Nashville. I know this has been posted about over on the Transportation thread, but figure it should be posted here. I have plans to attend the East Nashville session (which I'm sure will be a crap show), but I encourage all of us who want better transit to attend and voice our opinions.

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From the 12South Facebook group:

A meeting regarding the reuse of Greater Christ Temple Church at 2400 10th Ave S. will be held THIS TUESDAY, 2/25 from 5:30-7 p.m. at the church. 

Note the sanctuary of the church is protected under the Waverly-Belmont Neighborhood Conservation Zoning Overlay. This protection does not apply to the addition though.

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55 minutes ago, 12Mouth said:

From the 12South Facebook group:

A meeting regarding the reuse of Greater Christ Temple Church at 2400 10th Ave S. will be held THIS TUESDAY, 2/25 from 5:30-7 p.m. at the church. 

Note the sanctuary of the church is protected under the Waverly-Belmont Neighborhood Conservation Zoning Overlay. This protection does not apply to the addition though.

Keep us posted about this. We saw this a while back on the permits applied for and I know Mark is keeping an eye on since he lives around the corner.

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On 2/19/2020 at 8:31 AM, smeagolsfree said:

Keep us posted about this. We saw this a while back on the permits applied for and I know Mark is keeping an eye on since he lives around the corner.

Will do. Could be a cool adaptive reuse project. Someone mentioned Vintage South being involved, but I have no info. Will try to make it to the meeting.

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The Community Foundation has purchased the property previously owned by the State of Tennessee located at the intersection of Belmont Blvd. and Woodmont Blvd.  Many of you have seen the signs of construction on the horizon.  The Community Foundation will host a zoom call tomorrow night (Nov. 10th) at 5pm to talk about their plans for the property.  It is still unknown on what they intend to do, but will not be asking to rezone the property and will not be seeking any variances from their current entitlements.  

The link for the zoom call is:

https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84412608055?pwd=VUFvR2dvSWpHWFVGM3ArVktDUDFCZz09

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On 11/9/2020 at 9:03 AM, markhollin said:

The Community Foundation has purchased the property previously owned by the State of Tennessee located at the intersection of Belmont Blvd. and Woodmont Blvd.  Many of you have seen the signs of construction on the horizon.  The Community Foundation will host a zoom call tomorrow night (Nov. 10th) at 5pm to talk about their plans for the property.  It is still unknown on what they intend to do, but will not be asking to rezone the property and will not be seeking any variances from their current entitlements.  

The link for the zoom call is:

https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84412608055?pwd=VUFvR2dvSWpHWFVGM3ArVktDUDFCZz09

For months now, since one of the structures partially collapsed last March (2020) on this former campus of the state-owned property ─ the former Regional Intervention Program ─ the property had set dormant.  For at least a month, the property has been enclosed with fencing, which signals to passers-by the eventual disposition of this property for repurposing.  As recently as 3 years ago, prior to my leaving the state (and retiring), the agency for which I had last worked (Finance and Administration) would dispatch work orders to service computer workstation hardware and software at that site.

While I welcome the redev of this parcel, my biggest concern is the signature yellow-brick residential structure facing Belmont Boulevard.  Built in 1920 on the northwest corner of Woodmont and Belmont Boulevards, this house hosted administrative operations and had been the original structure long before the hodgepodge of add-on patch-work buildings erected during the late 1970s.  These, along with a few other lesser structures, have been in a steady rate of decay from disuse.

Thing is, I have seen no mention of preservation or adaptive reuse of that old house, which I consider far more "endangered" than what some properties on the current list of historic properties holds.  According to the Nashville Post, "Seven properties comprise the state offering, with the 12 buildings spanning a collective 58,442 square feet. The properties are zoned for residential use, with the future owner likely to raze most (if not all) of the existing structures to allow for new residential buildings...."

This charming yellow-brick house is typical of the four-square style located along the segment of Belmont north of Woodmont Blvd., the southernmost extent of that style of structure for the most part in the old urban district.  I'd pick that house of the "endangered" Barbizon Apartments anytime, or even the El Dorado Motel sign, the latter of which can be more easily relocated and preserved.

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