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Phoenix-based Hewson Co. said this week it sold two buildings totaling 100,000 square feet in Mesa.
Mesa has ordered three appraisals of city-owned property next to the Mesa Arts Center to help negotiate a deal that could bring a new restaurant and stores to the prime downtown site.
Mesa’s dream of refurbishing an empty five-story building downtown is in jeopardy because the developer can’t find a lender to finance the project.
An upcoming event at the Phoenix Marriot Mesa Convention Center will have community members build boxes for people who have suffered a similar loss.
Volunteers from DMB Associates, the community and the city came together recently to build a community garden in Mesa.
The Bridgestone Corp. has chosen Mesa for a new research and development facility that will focus on turning a native desert shrub into tire-grade rubber.
Mesa is seeking volunteers on May 14 to help build a new playground in an 11-acre area of open space that has few amenities. The city decided to build a playground aimed at pre-school and grade-school children after holding community meetings about Golden Hills Park, 7256 E. Pueblo Ave. The play area will include a 75-foot long shade structure, making Golden Hills the only shaded play area in Mesa. The playground’s equipment was funded through donations from businesses and nonprofits. Volunteers are asked to start work at 6 a.m. May 14. For more information, visit mesaaz.gov/Volunteer/goldenhills.aspx.
Plan No. 1,000 or something like it. That's what it feels like for the developer who submitted revisions Tuesday for a 51-acre mixed-use parcel in an upscale east Mesa neighborhood.
Beauty is in the eye of the property owner, according to a group of city officials at the center of a controversial east Mesa commercial development project.
Mesa Police Chief George Gascón showed a lot of courage last week by holding a Spanish telethon to ask for crime tips, even as the state was certifying results from the November election that include a new constitutional amendment requiring some government business to be conducted only in English.
Mesa’s leaders are considering a proposal to build 1,200 homes in the northeast section of the city to fill a growing need for executive housing.
Minneapolis-based U.S. Bancorp, the sixth largest financial services company in the United States, has become the first announced tenant to locate in the One Macdonald Center building being redeveloped in downtown Mesa.
The Mesa City Council votes next month on rewriting every building code in the city’s rule book — the first major revisions in a decade.
August 29, 2004
July 19, 2004
The Mesa City Council votes next month on rewriting every building code in the city's rule book — the first major revisions in a decade.
While Mesa is putting the finishing touches on its showpiece central fire station, city officials are contemplating other large capital projects in the city’s downtown area, including the under-construction performing arts center, a new court building and a contested indoor aquatics center.
Mesa’s plan to make it easier and cheaper to fix up old buildings moved one step closer to reality Thursday.
Several Mesa employees are raising concerns over deep cuts in the city’s development services department, which they say could lower the quality of building inspections.
CHANGES COMING: The 16-story Financial Plaza building in Mesa will undergo renovations that will include upgrades to the elevator lobbies and other common areas, landscaping, ceiling tiles, carpeting, signs, lighting and other elements.
Nothing has gone Mesa’s way in its effort to get rid of the blue building.
Earlier this month, Mesa Mayor Scott Smith announced the first winners of the Mayor’s Award for Building a Better Mesa. The awards were created “to recognize and celebrate the outstanding contributions Mesa residents and businesses have made to our community,” according to a release.
In the cool cover of night, R.E. Wall and Margaret Dewar stand on scaffolding, brushing paint on the side of a store on Mesa Main Street. When the sun comes up, they put their paints away and crawl into their own one bedroom — the back of an old work truck parked out back — and sleep through the heat of the day.
Our favorite thing taking root in downtown Mesa these days: the Mesa Urban Garden.