The city has launched a campaign encouraging residents and visitors alike to dine out at their favorite city establishments, an effort centered around the city’s Meals Tax, which aims to raise revenues for RPS.
“Scott’s Addition’s nice and we’ve liked being there, but with (the Shockoe Bottom cafe) as our everyday, public face for people to come check out what we’re all about, being in Scott’s Addition doesn’t matter nearly as much,” owner Ryan O’Rourke said.
The owners of Max’s On Broad, Tarrant’s, and Little Saint are bringing wood-fired pizzas, pastas, and craft cocktails to the Arts District beginning October 5th.
With the additional buildings, the data center will expand to five buildings totaling more than 2.4 million square feet, officials said. Facebook will be one of the county’s largest taxpayers upon the facility’s opening.
The $7,500 donation – $2,500 to each school system – will cover lunch for more than 1,900 students.
Fire & Hops will open in the shuttered Stuzzi space at 1 N. Belmont Avenue soon.
The new, two-story, 50,000 square foot facility includes separate public and ambulance entrances, a 12-bed emergency department, a primary care practice, medical imaging center featuring CT, MRI, ultrasound, X-ray, and 3D mammography technology, and pediatric capabilities.
The updated plans call for a medical office building adjacent to the historic, circa-1917 school, which will be preserved, a mixed-use retail building, and a concealed parking deck in the rear.
A longtime auto shop in the Devil’s Triangle portion of the Museum District has been sold, with redevelopment plans in the works–but it’s business as usual for now.
Regency Square, which is in the midst of a $30 million renovation, announced opening dates for three new businesses as progress moves along.