Situated on a formerly used car lot, Atlas Durham is a mixed-use building containing five stories of housing, with the bottom two floors reserved for 7,000 square feet of retail space.
The goal of the project was to provide a smaller, but relatively cheaper form of housing than what is currently being built in downtown Durham.
3.9.19 | “Sold for $2.5M: Lot near downtown Durham brewery slated for development” Triangle Business Journal
3.22.19 | “A former car lot in downtown Durham, smaller apartments aim to offer a new housing option” News & Observer
The development, located at the corner of Glenwood Avenue and Johnston Street, features 2 adjoining towers — The Madison, an 11-story apartment tower and 603 Glenwood, a 12-story office tower.
The Madison will include approximately 200 apartments, a pool, and fitness center. The 603 Glenwood will feature 112,416 square-feet of office space, a 5-story parking deck, and a rooftop restaurant. The parking deck will offer public parking. There will also be a rooftop terrace, as well as more than 10,772 square-feet of ground-floor retail.
6.18.21 | “New Glenwood South towers” RALToday
6.17.21 | “Plans unveiled for 12-story, multi-tower project in Glenwood South” Triangle Business Journal
Located adjacent to the Durham Station Transportation Center and American Tobacco Campus, Willard Street Apartments offers 82 affordable apartment homes (39 one-bedroom & 43 two-bedroom) for modest wage earners working in downtown Durham with a mix of 30% and 60% AMI units.
Willard Street Apartments is a part of a four-story building with two elevators built above two stories of structured parking, with 5,000 square feet of street-level retail space and a landscaped plaza overlooking the city skyline. Amenities include on-site management, community multi-purpose room and kitchen, fitness room, business center, and laundry facilities.
Partners on this project include the Self-Help Ventures Fund, Duke University, the City of Durham, and Capitol Broadcasting.
6.3.21 | “Helping Provide the Foundation: How CDFIs are supporting the small businesses that help the Triangle attract big-name firms” Triangle Business Journal
3.2.20 | “Crane Watch: Six Innovative Developments Across the Carolinas” Urban Land Institute
2.17.20 | “New Free and Low-Cost Dental Clinic coming to Durham” ABNewswire
The new Peace Raleigh Apartments, just blocks away from Seaboard Station, are more than a mixed-use project serving a fast-growing population in a booming metropolis. It’s a project that represents building community and addressing its most basic needs by offering the area its first downtown grocer. It’s a story of delivering a complex project in a uniquely situated site requiring innovative design solutions for site-specific challenges.
The Peace development is the new Northern Gateway to Downtown Raleigh and is leading the way for development in the area. It is reactivating the formerly vacant, deteriorating neighborhood at the corner of Peace and West by offering a place for people to live, work and play. Its 55,000 sq. ft. of retail is anchored by Downtown Raleigh’s first grocery store, remedying the food desert issues faced by surrounding areas’ residents and workforce. The public plaza on Peace Street serves as a community gathering space where residents and shoppers can enjoy the buzz of the street, relax in one of the many seating areas or catch up with friends after a long day at work. The art installation on West street offers an appealing backdrop to visitors of Downtown.
5.7.21 | “Peace Street: From mills and modesty to a rebirth in Raleigh” Triangle Business Journal
10.26.20 | “Intimate Prominence: Translating large-scale vision to small-scale experience” Cline Design
10.13.20 | “Scale and function: Balancing Peace outdoors” Cline Design
9.30.20 | “Meet Peace: downtown Raleigh’s newest mixed-use development” RAL Today
9.24.20 | “Organic Modernism: Designing Peace Raleigh Apartments’ Space” Cline Design
9.1.20 | “2020 State of Downtown Imprint Award Winners” Downtown Raleigh Alliance
8.11.20 | “Publix sets date for grand opening in downtown Raleigh” Triangle Business Journal
2.25.19 | “Crane Watch: Six Cutting-Edge Developments Across the Carolinas” UrbanLand
7.3.19 | “Managing Peace” Cline Design
Platform, a 7-story multi-building project, will entail over 430 units with 26,000 square feet of ground-floor retail and office space situated on 6 acres at 600 W. Cabarrus St.
The project will include extensive outdoor amenities, including a pool, fire pits, indoor and outdoor coworking spaces, and a work area complete with tools. Intended pedestrian walkways and open spaces between the buildings will attract residents from the surrounding neighborhoods to engage with the space and its retailers.
10.12.21 | “Kane Realty set to transform former Clancy & Theys HQ in Raleigh” Triangle Business Journal
9.29.21 | “Raleigh Developments Revealed” Raleigh Magazine
2.19.20 | “Checking in with New Developments on West Cabarrus Street” DT Raleigh
Cline Design partnered with their long-time client, a reputable developer with projects across the southeast, to imagine a TOD that would activate a three-block area in Uptown Charlotte, provide a new home for its large corporate anchor tenant and welcome visitors to the Queen City. The amenity-rich, 31-story towers’ exterior was thoughtfully designed to integrate into the context of its surroundings and enveloped in glass providing natural light and unobstructed views for its office tenants, hotel guests, and retail patrons. At its base, the TOD boasts a 57,300 sq. ft. bus transfer station neighbored by over 12,000 sq. ft. of retail, a 3,000 sq. ft. hotel lobby and 1,700 sq. ft. office lobby. The 8th floor provides an attractive pavilion, outdoor courtyard with breathtaking views for its office users and hotel guests, and a double-height concourse providing linkage from the office to the hotel. The tower will once again transform the skyline of the ever-growing Queen city and provide a live, work, play outlet for this bustling city.
Chadbourn Mill is a renovation of a former hosiery mill built in the 1930’s. Visions for the project include a mixed-use village incorporating 40,000 sf of office space, local retail opportunities and a 4,000 sf restaurant, all adjacent to a walkable residential community. Taking cues from the historical context of the old mill buildings, the project maintains a historic aesthetic, while providing modern and inviting working, dining, and shopping experiences. Integrated landscape design and architecture connect the interior and exterior spaces creating a lively village feel.
The Foster on the Park site is located directly adjacent to Durham Central Park and overlooks the Durham Farmer’s Market. Featuring ground floor retail and elevated residential terraces facing the park, this boutique mid-rise, mixed use apartment community will revitalize a formerly underutilized urban infill site. The design process included collaboration with the City of Durham and the Durham Central Park Board focusing on thoughtful place-making and integration with the surrounding urban spaces.
5.17.18 |“Stalled project next to Durham’s Central Park to begin site work” Triangle Business Journal
5.8.18 |“Blue Heron Receives Construction Financing for 164-Unit Multifamily Community in Durham” Rebusiness Online
1.31.18 | “Developer wants to build large apartment building next to Durham Central Park” Herald Sun
The Avenues at Atherton is a 31,000-square-foot 1950’s shopping center reimagined as a social destination in Charlotte’s South End. It will have an attractive new look and offer six suites ranging from 2,034-square-feet to 6,000-square-feet. The new establishments’ tenants will include a mix of high-quality food and beverage establishments as well as a brewery, beer garden or tap house.
Formerly home to Mitchum Quality Snacks in the 1950’s, this two-building development is reimagined to include a mix of uses including a brewery, retail space and office space. The development was carefully woven into west Charlotte’s urban fabric that continues to experience tremendous growth including nearby multifamily and relocated businesses from around the area.
8.29.20 | “Charlotte’s west side is suddenly surging” Charlotte Business Journal
6.5.19 | “Legion Brewing to add third location at adaptive-reuse project near uptown” Charlotte Business Journal
Bowers Fibers is a 50,000-square-foot renovation and conversion of an existing cotton storage warehouse. The vision for the project, which includes multiple buildings, was to create a mixed-use community-friendly environment providing office, and large- and small-scale local retail opportunities. With over 25,000-square-feet of outdoor space and pedestrian roadways, Bowers Fibers is a new destination for visitors, shoppers and professionals. The walkable site promotes community inclusion and a healthy, sustainable lifestyle with gathering spaces for people to meet and connect.
11.21.19 | “Adaptive-reuse sale in Lower South End could set the stage for similar deals in Charlotte” Charlotte Business Journal
9.13.19 | “Finalists revealed for CBJ’s Heavy Hitters program, recognizing the region’s best developments” Charlotte Business Journal
5.16.19 | “How They Are Remaking History” Charlotte Business Journal
4.21.17 | “Firm snags Bowers Fiber building in lower South End for $7.9M” Charlotte Business Journal
Stone Creek Village features an assembly of retail, office, housing, and dining in a village-like atmosphere. The buildings are designed to create a pedestrian-friendly environment by breaking down the building masses to human scale.? The project utilizes canopies, signage color, hardscape pattern, and materials as unifying elements throughout the project. Additional amenities include greenway paths, fountains, outdoor dining and seating, and a gathering plaza. The main village core is designed to maximize the exposure to the public right-of-way.