Outdated City in Albuquerque to have property guidelines to maintain type

ALBUQUERQUE, NM (KRQE) – It’s one of the few parts of Albuquerque that the city wants to cling to the past. Albuquerque is reviewing a new list of rules to ensure that Old Town property owners and renters keep the area the same.

Old Town is a unique place for both locals and visitors to Albuquerque. “So much culture and so much new Mexican style,” Anna said while visiting from New York.

“Walking around alone is really a completely different environment,” said Jeff, who was also visiting from New York.

The city wants to keep it that way. “It is a showpiece of the city. It shows our culture and we want it to keep the charm of the old part of town, ”said Leslie Naji, the city’s monument preservation planner.

As a result, the city is considering new Old Town guidelines for property and business owners.

“We always have a problem with people being so good, I didn’t know I had to do anything, and it’s really hard to get people to change things after they’ve done them,” Naji said .

While there are now rules for things like stucco and the discretion of security cameras, the new 22-page rules are much more detailed than ever. Naji said some of the biggest changes are the ban on shade sails and the requirement for shadow structures to match the old city’s time.

It also requires paints to be of a specific color palette and prohibits murals like two new ones near the newly remodeled Plaza Don Luis. “There are some historical murals that have been around for many years and these will not be affected, but some new things have emerged that would contradict the requirements of painting,” said Naji.

The city said it is ready to work with any property or business owners in the old town who want to make changes.

“Our intent is to create a coherent and cohesive old town experience and we want people to come in and feel, yes, they are looking at what our community was like 100 years ago,” said Naji. “We want to work with applicants. If they come to us first, we can help them find what they want in a way that builds on the characters and qualities of the neighborhood. “

The city’s Landmark Commission will vote on the new rules on Wednesday. If approved and without objection, the rules would take effect after 15 days.

Trendy Residing Goes Excessive Model In The City Core Of Outdated City Scottsdale, Arizona

A 36 foot high foyer connects the different levels of the Scottsdale, Arizona home.

RETSY

this modern apartment in downtown Scottsdale, Arizona has a long list of attributes:

It is divided into residential and / or commercial areas with mixed use. The living / working area offers space for expansion or can be converted into condominiums or apartments.

The two-story living room offers views of the treetops and the city.

RETSY

It’s noticeable. Visually impressive, the architectural house is characterized by open areas, high ceilings and an indoor-outdoor flow of space.

It’s urban. The residence is in the thriving old town of Scottsdale, close to shopping, entertainment and dining.

A facade made of steel, concrete and glass sets the ultra-modern tone for the 8,200 square meter area of ​​the single-family home. Windows run the length of the 36 foot high foyer.

Triple stacked glass steps let light into the center of the house.

RETSY

Triple-stacked glass stairs with metal railings let daylight into the stairwell, which extends over three levels and can also be reached by elevator.

A bedroom balcony overlooks the main living room, which extends over two floors. A central fireplace is framed by a glass wall that opens onto a terrace with another fireplace and a place for al fresco dining.

A tray ceiling and chandelier complete the formal dining area.

RETSY

A more formal indoor dining area with a teak accent wall is adjacent to the living room and connects to the kitchen, where a marble island with a waterfall edge provides additional prep space and seating. Wood grain, frosted glass and stainless steel surfaces stand out against the two dark walls of the kitchen.

Tray ceilings tower over the dining room and kitchen, which is equipped with Sub-Zero and Wolf appliances.

Walls ensure privacy in the swimming pool area.

RETSY

Some of the rooms, including a media room, office, and gym, are on the terrace. Another room opens up to a swimming pool with a waterfall function. Walls enclose the pool and provide privacy.

With a touch of an iPad, the 22 motorized roller blinds with blackout function can be set to filter the sunlight.

One bedroom has a balcony overlooking the living room.

RETSY

The house, built in 2007, has a total of four chimneys, seven bedrooms and six bathrooms.

Josh Peters from RETSY is the listing agent for 6921 East 1st St., Scottsdale, Arizona. Priced at $ 6.25 million, the property is less than 7 miles from the Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport.

Old Town Scottsdale is made up of nine neighborhoods that combine the legacy of the old west with modern urban living. Historic sites from the late 1880s meet restaurants, art galleries, nightclubs, and other hotspots here.

The walkable area has an abundance of public art, the oldest bar in town, and a free trolley, among other attractions.

RETSY is a founding member of Global Forbes Properties, a consumer marketplace and member network of elite brokers selling the world’s most luxurious homes.

Second annual Previous City Pageant of Velocity & Fashion returns to Alexandria | WDVM25 & DCW50

ALEXANDRIA, Virginia (WDVM) – After being pushed back several times due to COVID-19, the annual Old Town Festival of Speed ​​and Style was held in Alexandria on Sunday.

Over 90 vintage and vintage cars on King Street and the market square with a fashion show, live music and street vendors. The festival was a concept by car enthusiast and local business owner Rick Myllenbeck.

“I got the idea that it would be really cool if we could bring some nice cars and share them with the community. That was about four years ago, in May 2019 we had our first event, ”said Myllenbeck.

The event was canceled in 2020 due to the pandemic, and although it’s only the second year of the festival, locals have queued to display their cars.

“The word got around that we were doing something special here in Alexandria, so it took care of itself… We had to turn away about 30 or 40 cars,” said Myllenbeck.

Ivan “Drivin ‘Ivan” Katz from Alexandria exhibited one of the cars from his collection. He says it’s a great way for car lovers like him to get together in the community.

“I grew up in Alexandria, went to high school here, so Old Town is special, and I think this event is special too,” said Katz.

Proceeds from the event will go to charities like that USA Metro Washington-Baltimore Mission: The USO and LIVELY! Alexandria, a non-profit that helps the less fortunate in the community.

Myllenbeck says the event isn’t just a cool auto show – it benefits the Alexandria community.

“It’s a win for the members of the community because they can see these cars up close, it’s a win for the restaurants and shops because those people who look at the cars then go to lunch, and it’s a win Profit for charities as well, ”said Myllenbeck. “It’s a lot of fun and I’m so happy to be able to do this.”

The event was moderated by Burke & Herbert Bank. The Old Town Festival of Speed ​​& Style is a 501 (c) (3) non-profit organization that aims to raise funds for local and national charities.

Tons of of creepy Disney-style castles sit deserted in Turkish ghost city

200 km east of Istanbul, Turkey, near the Roman spa town of Mudurnu, lies the surreal haunting village of Burj Al Babas.

Dreamed of by two Turkish real estate developers with the intention of being a luxurious European-style holiday town, what was intended as a fairytale village today sees hundreds of castle-inspired mini-castles half-finished, empty and quickly derelict.

The economic downturn and the weakening of the Turkish currency have left many companies unable to pay the large foreign currency debt they borrowed to fund projects, resulting in many companies filing for bankruptcy and failing to complete projects .

Chris McGrath / Getty Images

The economic downturn and the weakening of the Turkish currency have left many companies unable to pay the large foreign currency debt they borrowed to fund projects, resulting in many companies filing for bankruptcy and failing to complete projects .

The 732 planned Disney-like turreted properties would form an idyllic new vacation resort that would also feature Turkish baths, health and beauty shops.

350 investor groups brought the dream with them and agreed to buy the villas for values ​​between $ 370,000 and $ 530,000 (NZD 530,433 to NZD 759,810).

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However, a perfect storm crashed the project in late 2018 when a failed political coup rocketed the Turkish economy and skyrocketed construction costs, turning the development into $ 27 million in debt Million NZD) crashed and the builders left. Behind the project is the Sarot Group, bankrupt.

Construction of the luxury residential project began in 2014 and was aimed at building 732 villas, a shopping mall and entertainment facilities for foreign vacationers.

Chris McGrath / Getty Images

Construction of the luxury residential project began in 2014 and was aimed at building 732 villas, a shopping mall and entertainment facilities for foreign vacationers.

The chairman of the Sarot Group, Mehmet Emin Yerdelen, told the Turkish newspaper Hürriyet at the time that the judicial insolvency of his company and the subsequent construction freeze were due to investors who had not met their purchase obligation.

“We couldn’t get claims of $ 7.5 million for the villas we sold to Gulf States,” Yerdelen is quoted as saying. “We filed for bankruptcy protection, but the court ruled bankruptcy. We will appeal the verdict.

“The project is valued at $ 200 million,” he said. “We only have to sell 100 villas to pay off our debts. I believe we can overcome this crisis in 4-5 months and partially inaugurate the project in 2019.”

Hundreds of castle-like villas and houses are unfinished in the Burj Al Babas housing estate in Turkey.

Chris McGrath / Getty Images

Hundreds of castle-like villas and houses are unfinished in the Burj Al Babas housing estate in Turkey.

Although the company received a small reprieve in February 2019 when a majority of creditors voted to reopen the building, construction has never progressed and today the estate is empty, more similar Banksy’s decrepit Dismaland than the magical kingdom.

The abandoned 587 villas, some of which have been built, are an eerie sight and are still waiting for their fairytale end.

Across the City: Helena-area arts and leisure information revealed Thursday, Could 20, 2021 | Native

Reckless Kelly is a Grammy-winning Americana band formed by brothers Cody and Willy Braun. The old country band Micky & the Motorcars, founded by the younger brothers Micky and Gary from Braun, will be there. The powerful Montana duo El Wencho will also perform, playing a versatile fusion of genres.

Tickets are general admission, $ 29 upfront, $ 35 at the door, and a service fee of $ 5. Tickets available at www.helenaciviccenter.com, 447-8481 or Helena Civic Center Box Office, 340 Neill Ave., MF 10-1 & 2-4.

Old Time Fiddlers in Townsend

The Montana Old Time Fiddlers bring their unique music to the Fish Tale Bar in Uptown Townsend on Sunday, May 23rd, from 2pm to 6pm. The program is free and open to the public.

All violin, guitar, mandolin and banjo players are invited to take part in the jam.

Dancing is recommended and everyone is welcome to experience great ancient violin music.

The Montana Old Time Fiddlers are dedicated to preserving ancient Montana violin music and providing educational and performance opportunities for all. For more information, call Dave at 406-685-3481.

REO Speedwagon tickets on sale

The Helena Civic Center has partnered with Pepper Entertainment to bring REO Speedwagon to Helena on Saturday, August 21st at 7:30 pm.

Previous City Competition of Pace & Fashion Returns, Set for Sept. 5

The organizers and sponsors of Speed ​​& Style’s Old Town Festival gathered at the Principle Gallery in Old Town Alexandria on Thursday evening to unveil the official poster of the artist and Alexandria-based Tom Kuester for the event.

The event will take place on Sunday, September 5, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. with a car show on several blocks of King Street and the Market Square, showcasing rare and unusual cars from the 50s to 80s.

The King Street High Octane Ball (sponsored in part by Alexandria Living Magazine) takes place the night before on Saturday, September 4, from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. and features live music, catering, wine, libations, a silent auction, and more. (Stay tuned for more details.)

Thursday evening event founder Rick Myllenbeck (who also owns Sonoma Cellar, 20)

7 King St.), thanking main sponsors Burke & Herbert Bank and McEnearney Associates Realtors, noting that the event will raise money for two charities: ALIVE! and USO from Metro Washington.

Mayor Justin Wilson visited the gallery to provide his support for the event, which was attended by 10,000 people in 2019.

“It’s always a little unusual for me to do a ‘Speed ​​& Style’ thing because I drive a Prius,” he said. “This is going to be one of the first big events we have in the ‘After’ in the old town. We’re so excited. It’s going quickly

to be an event that everyone in the region is looking forward to. It’s going to be a really great day. “

Michelle Marceau Ward, owner of Principle Gallery, whose gallery has been in operation at 208 King St. for 25 years and is just two blocks from the water, said Old Town retailers and restaurants are excited about the event’s return this year are.

“We love the energy this brings, we’re glad it’s back and we want to support it in any way we can,” she said.

Artist Tom Kuester, who has a background in industrial design, said he was inspired by the old town. “I like cars, I like drawing,” he said. The 2021 poster shows six classics parked on the market square.

Elizabeth Myllenbeck described the “style” portion of the event to the crowd. She noted that the King Street High-Octane Ball will include a “step and repeat” classic car, catering from local restaurants, dancing, and live music. “But the big thing about this ball is that it’s a costume party,” she said. “You are allowed to dress in clothes from the 50s, 60s and 70s and [car] Racing clothing this time. I expect a lot of Audrey Hepburn out there, a lot of Jackie Onassis, and a lot of nice clothes. It should be a lot of fun. “

Further information about the festival can be found at: https://www.festivalspeedstylealex.com

Wisconsin city raised cash for faculty scholarships for all seniors

GRESHAM – Bob Klopke knew how expensive higher education can be.

He had just sent the youngest of his three daughters to college, and as the principal of Gresham School, he had seen many other students doing the same.

Given the success of Shawano’s Dollars for Scholars program, which has been raising funds for scholarships for high school graduates pursuing post-secondary education since 1993, he believed that Gresham students could benefit from such a program as well.

In 2001, Klopke began sending letters to people in the community who he believed would be interested in setting up a fund and holding meetings.

Before Klopke and the group even asked for donations, he told him that a farmer who lived north of town would hand him $ 100 or $ 200 out of the blue and simply tell him to “use this to get the fund going bring “.

Twenty years later, after Gresham residents like this farmer contributed just $ 5 here or $ 10 there, the community raised $ 1 million for the Gresham Scholarship Fund to help the small town’s youngest residents to pay for higher education.

Over time, the scholarship amount has also increased. At the start of the scholarship, the awards were $ 400 per qualified student. Now students are getting $ 3,250.

Newell Haffner, superintendent of the Gresham School District, said the fund had “had a major impact” in what he described as “economically depressed”.

Data from the State Department of Public Instruction shows that about three in five students in the district of about 250 students are considered economically disadvantaged.

To make it as accessible as possible, the scholarship is available to all seniors as long as they are aiming for post-secondary education and have a grade point average of at least 2.0.

“I think some of our students would not have gone to college or could not have afforded it without the scholarship,” said Haffner. “It serves the children and the community by giving them a leg up.”

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Shawano School District has considered closing Gresham School since the 1950s as a cost-cutting measure, said Curt Knoke, who volunteers for the Shawano Area Community Foundation, which owns the Gresham Scholarship Fund foundation.

Just over a decade ago, when Shawano reconsidered closing Gresham School, residents overwhelmingly backed a referendum to withdraw from Shawano and start their own new school district.

This community pride led to Klopke’s confidence that he could set up a scholarship fund for Gresham alumni.

Unlike Shawano’s Dollars for Scholars program, which received individual donations close to $ 1 million, Gresham had few deep pocket donors and broad community support.

Most contributions to the fund over the years have been $ 500 or less. To date, the largest donation the fund has ever received was just over $ 30,000, Knoke said.

Over the past few years, around $ 20,000 has been added up from the fund’s annual fundraising banquet, one of the city’s biggest events of the year, where residents raise money for a good cause – the students – and for good food and fun together to have.

In 2019, seven cakes donated by the Red Rooster Cafe in Bonduel were auctioned for $ 4,650.

“It’s pretty amazing that a small town can raise $ 1 million without a large donor,” said Dan Huntington, owner of the Gresham Hardware Store, who acts as the auctioneer at the event and makes a frequent donation to the fund. “It says a lot about the community. There is a strong sense of community and support for our school here after we almost lost it.”

Mindy Hoffman grew up on a dairy farm with five siblings and always knew college would be something she would have to work for.

Eleven years after graduating from Gresham High School as a valedictorian and receiving a $ 750 scholarship, Hoffman is now a physical therapist at St. Mary’s Hospital in Green Bay. She received her bachelor’s degree from Viterbo University, a small Catholic college in La Crosse, and her PhD in physical therapy from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

“This was one of the scholarships that helped me get through Undergrad and put me on a good path to start Grad school,” said Hoffman.

What also helped Hoffman get through school is knowing that at home she has a community that takes root for her.

“The people who go to the banquet and donate – they are the people my parents work with, they are the people I see in the store and ask how I am, and they are the ones who want to see you thrive and they are very supportive, “said Hoffman. “I’m so happy to have this.”

For Bruce Stoehr, who grew up in Gresham and moved to Green Bay, where he was a doctor until his retirement, the investment is well worth it. He said he enjoyed seeing his friends’ grandchildren graduate and receive the Gresham Scholarship.

“The enthusiasm this generated has breathed new life into the Gresham community,” said Stöhr. “What it has done for the community, the city and the students is incredible.”

While $ 1 million is “huge” for such a small town, Knoke believes her job is far from over as college keeps getting more expensive.

“It’s just amazing for a small town,” said Knoke. “But $ 3,000 is only about 3% of college education. I say we can do better, so I say let’s move on.”

Interested parties can donate online at donner.cffoxvalley.org/Make-A-Giftor send a check to the Gresham Scholarship Fund at PO Box 102, Gresham, WI 54128.

Contact reporter Samantha West at 920-996-7207 or swest@gannett.com. Follow her on Twitter below @ BySamanthaWest.

Jerry Jones’ Helicopter Will get the Billionaire Round City in Model – Robb Report

Jerry Jones He may have revolutionized the business of professional football with lucrative television deals and state-of-the-art stadiums, but even he didn’t anticipate its effects airbus Corporate helicopter would have to Dallas Cowboys brand.

“We originally got the ACH145 for transport,” says Jones, referring to it as “DC-1” even though its official air traffic control sign is Bluestar One. “We wanted to commute between the Star, our Frisco headquarters and the Arlington stadium, but it had to take us to our other stores as well.”

The logistical advantages were obvious: the way from the star’s training field to AT&T stadium fell from a one-hour drive to a 13-minute flight. The helicopter’s 400 mile range reaches remote areas of Texas (where Jones has other business interests) and since the DC-1 can land anywhere, the 145 mph cruising speed is more efficient than a small plane.

But it was the promotional perks that surprised the cowboy owner the most. According to Jones, flying the Airbus over the Dallas Metro is the best billboard imaginable for the $ 5.8 billion sports franchise. “It gives the cowboys an aura, regardless of whether we circle the stadium and land in the parking lot on game day or carry business partners and sponsors with us,” says Jones. What he underestimated, he says, “is how interesting the helicopter is for our fans. It catches their attention and makes them think of us. “

The owner of the Dallas Cowboys on board his Airbus corporate helicopter.

Jeremiah Jhass

Team colors – navy blue, metallic silver, royal blue, and white – make up the custom interior, but the palette is muted. “We’re not about checkered tablecloths and sawdust floors,” says Jones. Instead, the team wants to “project a modern, urban cowboy image. No question about it, the helicopter conveys this cutting-edge look. “

The helicopter can accommodate up to 10 people, although the layout can be reconfigured through Mission. A custom carbon fiber chest doubles as an integrated liquor cabinet with phone charging ports and Angry Headsets for every leather seat. The improved soundproofing enables conversations that would be challenging for most other helicopters. After spending so much time aboard the DC-1, Jones feels at home in the cabin. “It’s like getting into one of my cars,” he says.

The helicopter also serves as an air shuttle for Jones and his family, both for business and for trips to the family farm. It’s also a formidable way to travel with the team’s sponsors, other executives Jones does business with, and sporting greats like former cowboys quarterback Tony Romo and tight end Jason Witten. In March, retired Major General Patrick Brady, a former U.S. Army helicopter pilot and Medalist who evacuated 5,000 wounded from battlefields in Vietnam, took control. “This flight was particularly meaningful to me,” said Jones, whose family has long been associated with the National Medal of Honor Museum.

Friday nights were equally important to Jones and his wife, Eugenia “Gene” Jones, when, after arranging flights with local authorities, the couple landed outside the greater Dallas high school fields to watch their grandchildren play soccer. “Without that helicopter, it would have been impossible to make these games,” says Jones.

Safety has always been a priority. All-glass cockpit of the DC-1 with Helionix avionicsis intuitive and reduces the pilot’s workload. The helicopter terrain awareness and warning system is designed to avoid obstacles in flight. The helicopter with two Saffron Arriel 2E Turbo shaft motors, is also designed for single-engine flights. “It’s a very powerful system,” says Will Fulton, director of marketing at Airbus Helicopters of North America, who notes that the cowboys “spared no expense” in choosing all the safety options available.

The executive helicopter cut Jones’ commute from an hour’s drive to a 13-minute flight.

Jeremiah Jhass

DC-1 is also about branding. America’s Team can still claim the title of Most Valuable Sports Franchise in the World, even though it didn’t win one Super bowl since 1996. Jones understands the entertainment value of DC-1, however The Airbus just as often transports Jones and his players to local airports outside of Dallas to attend Salvation Army fundraisers and other events. “Often times these people aren’t football fans, but if we’re active in these areas, there’s a good chance they’ll see the game on Thanksgiving,” says Jones. “You will have more brand affinity.”

For a man known for his colorful conversation, the billionaire is downright awesome when he talks about his helicopter’s branding bonus.

“I’m joking, but I’m also semi-serious here,” he says. “I’d love to take it and land on every street in Texas. Or maybe five that end up in every ward in the United States. It’s a real attention grabber. “

Outdated City Spring artist Jonathan Dow creates tree sculptures with shredded cash

SPRING, Texas – They say money doesn’t grow on trees, but Jonathan Dow wouldn’t agree. He is a money tree artist who opened a shop in the heart of Old Town Spring just over a year ago. Inspired by the bonsai, Dow has been creating these unique trees for some time.

He uses shredded paper to make the leaves. According to Dow, the destroyed money is available through the bureau for engraving and printing. He is allowed to use the currency for artistic purposes. Many people definitely notice it when they take a closer look at his creations.

Dow wraps the trunks and branches with hemp twine. The trees are mounted on driftwood and decorated with artificial moss for the finishing touches. The best part is that you don’t have to water them.

Dow says he got the idea years ago after receiving a small bag of shredded money as a gift. Consumers can purchase small quantities of the scraps at visitor centers in Washington, DC or Fort Worth. Dow accepted the novelty gift and created his first money tree while living in Florida. Since then, his creativity has jumped to the next level. You can buy one of its seedlings starting at $ 20, and prices go up depending on the size of the tree.

To see more of Dow’s artwork, visit his website Here

Outdated City Reside sees profitable kickoff for leisure district – Shelby County Reporter

By NATHAN HOWELL | Employed author

HELENA– Just a week after the area around the Helena Amphitheater was badly damaged, hundreds of locals and visitors came out on April 3rd to celebrate the city’s new entertainment district in Old Town Live.

After a clean-up last weekend, the area was made suitable for guests who had come into effect to reaffirm the “Helena Strong” motto that was emblazoned on T-shirts sold at the event after the storms had become effective.

The free event was designed by HOTboard, the development and advertising board of Old Town Helena, to connect people to the wide range of amenities that the many businesses in the new entertainment district can offer.

After the area was named an entertainment district in 2020, residents can now stroll through the many shops and park around the amphitheater and enjoy alcoholic beverages from restaurants and bars in the old town.

According to Laura Joseph, member of Helena City Council and HOTboard liaison, the event was very successful. She said there were around 200 people in the area at any one time.

“It was great. We stabilized all day and we loved it because there were so many other events going on that day. So we were really excited about your business,” said Joseph To be able to pull off something like this week after the storms, and we were very grateful for everyone who made it possible. “

All day long, guests can always bring their families, refrigerators and garden chairs to the park and enjoy the music in the amphitheater or take a stroll through the many shops that line the district’s street.

In the heart of the new district is Oversoul Brewing, which created a special drink for the occasion, Helena Strong Season, which many guests seemed to be enjoying.

There were three musical acts entertaining during the course of the event, including The Pine Hill Haints, Drayton Farley, and Deadwood.

Another treat of the event was the freshly cooked lobster that featured on the plates of many of the event’s guests, cooked by the Bywater Oyster Bar & Grill.

Other restaurants that attended the event included Refined To-Go and Beef O’Brady’s.

There were also several local stores with specials and gifts for guests, including Skull Girl Soaps, the Oh My Soul clothing boutique, Buck Creek Stained Glass, the florist and gifts The Petal Cart, and more.

From Joseph’s point of view, the event achieved the goal set by the HOTboard. That should get people out and enjoy the weather, the district and other people.

“It was great,” she said. “There were kids dancing and playing and families laughing and having a good time. It was really great to see Helena families pull back and do what they were supposed to be doing at this time of year. “

Joseph said the HOTboard had been working hard to decide what to do next and will host more events in the near future.