A sign in front of the ever-changing urban infill project at Colorado Boulevard and Interstate 25 reads: “A New Colorado Center: Evolving 2016.” That’s been the case more years than not since Colorado Center’s first stages of redevelopment in the 1980s.
My op-ed piece titled “Denver is a Great City, So Why the Bad Buildings” was published in April 2015 in the Denver Post, followed by more than 3,000 (mostly positive) email responses over the next few months. This led to speaking opportunities with dozens of neighborhood groups and concerned residents, both here, and in cities experiencing similar problems throughout the...
Energy retrofitting means including energy-efficiency processes in all building upgrades, renovations and repair activities related to a building’s energy-consuming systems. Systems may include the building
It’s said there are two sides to every story and some have several more than that. Though already many years in the making, the story of Dairy Block has yet to be written and will likely continue to evolve in generations to come.
As you watch your parking lot fill with snow, you know each new inch is additional work for you. The concrete and asphalt surrounding your building is the bridge each employee crosses every workday to do their job.
Building tune-ups are opportunities that address the trifecta of bottom-line improvements for an organization: increased asset value, increased productivity, and reduced maintenance and operating expenses
Those of us who commute to a primary workplace know that it is the single place where you spend the most waking hours each week. With more than 80 percent of employed Americans still working in a workplace (vs. working from home), creating spaces that encourage collaboration, creativity, innovation and productivity remains vital for companies.
Despite our booming population, our unemployment rates remain among the lowest in the nation at 3.8 percent, so how do we keep the streak alive and ensure that Colorado remains a great place to live for all of
In the coming months, Denver building owners will have the unique opportunity to do business with the federal government as more than 1.4 million square feet of leases are projected to expire, creating a significant need