Bank of New York Mellon, the global investment manager and back-office administrator, will break ground this morning on an expansion of its local processing center on Brick Church Pike, a project it says will create 500 construction jobs. BNY Mellon announced plans to build on to its Nashville facility last summer and had initially expected to break ground earlier this year.
A group of nerve and muscle doctors with a chain of clinics in West Tennessee and northern Mississippi has set up shop on Patterson Street near Baptist Hospital. The new location is EMG Clinics' 11th.
“It’s our goal to provide the patient’s physicians with an accurate diagnosis so they can offer the right treatment. We like to think we are the pain, weakness, and numbness experts. If a patient has these symptoms and the cause is unknown, that is where we come in,” says Dr. Bingham.
This week's City Paper showcases a number of the ideas that have been submitted to the Nashville Civic Design Center's competition to envision an overhauled East Bank downtown. Designers were asked to incorporate outdoor exercise elements and sports venues into a mixed-use environment.
Seventeen submissions were picked as finalists, from which three winners will be chosen. They will be made public later this week. In the meantime, here are some of the concepts that caught our eye.
Metro Planning officials late last week released a draft of their community plan — composed with much public input — for the Antioch-Priest Lake area of Davidson County. The draft and related documents, available here, talk among other things about the large tracts of still-available land for residential development and the desire by residents for denser development.
A ‘Lenox Village’ type of residential development is, according to participants in the Antioch-Priest Lake Community Plan update, the desired form and mixture of housing. This type of development is also a more competitive product in today’s housing market because it appeals to a variety of buyers. Baby boomers, young professionals, and families are all looking for a similar housing product; mixed-housing with less maintenance and access to parks and retail. This product could be included in Antioch-Priest Lake putting the community’s housing product on a more competitive edge within the county and region.
Not surprisingly, another key to the community plan is building on the area's natural centers of development, including Hickory Hollow Mall and the nearby Crossings area. Below are outlines of two of the options, one of which envisions a circle road around a much more mixed-use mall site devoid of many of its large surface parking lots. Click here and here for larger versions of the images.
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