“In terms of the food and design, this one is a little bit more of a destination and a gathering place,” said Morreale. “It will be as much of a bar as it is a restaurant — lots of food and plenty of sports going on. People will be able to come in and eat, hang out and watch Broncos games.”....More
Sunnyside. Sunnyside is no secret to Denverites, but its full potential has yet to be realized. Although it's home to many popular eateries, coffee shops, bars, boutiques and parks, Sunnyside is primarily a quiet residential area. However, the area is bound to get busier in the coming years with the construction of the Gold Line, or "G Line," extension on the light rail. One of the future stations will be located at 41st and Fox Street – on the eastern edge of Sunnyside's border.
"I don't believe Sunnyside is anywhere near its peak," says Jeff Plous, a real estate agent with ONE Realty. "If I were an investor I'd be looking at East Sunnyside because the zoning is good, it's affordable and you can get to the Fox Street station easily."
Sunnyside offers a mix of residential housing options that range from charming, historic bungalows and mid-century ranch homes to modern townhomes – most of which are more affordable than similar structures in nearby Berkeley and Highlands neighborhoods....More
Four years have passed since restaurateur Jesse Morreale exited Denver's dining and club scene with the closure of El Diablo in the summer of 2012 and Rockbar later that year. Disputes with the city over building safety and money distracted from the fact that we lost a great Mexican restaurant, just one in a string of hits for Morreale as front-of -house manager or owner — from Mezcal to La Rumba to Sketch — that helped define Denver's nightlife for more than a decade. But Morreale didn't disappear entirely; he was consulting on a handful of other projects around town and is now ready to launch his first new restaurant in years, a joint project with Larimer Associates/City Street Investors that will open in north Denver, on the edge of the Sunnyside and Highland neighborhoods....(More)
DENVER -- Two of Denver’s oldest neighborhoods will be getting a transportation face-lift that some say will trigger widespread changes for those areas. The improvements will connect Globeville and Sunnyside to commuter rail downtown via the Platte River trail.
Like pieces of a puzzle coming together, “It will be a big change and it’s an exciting place to have an office,” said Robin Lockwood, who works at Eagle Environmental in Sunnyside. Read More.....
Stucco has been applied. We are waiting for it to cure and then the finish layer will be installed. Once that application is applied the master bedroom terraces will go in along with the staircase to the roof deck.
Cabinets have been installed in all A building units. Paint and tile installation has begun. The project crew is prepping for driveway and curb concrete installation.
Things are progressing nicely however we are still waiting on Xcel to instal gas and electric.
Construction is moving along nicely. We don't have a definitive closing date yet but we are getting closer.
Only one unit remains. Hurry before we are sold out.
Denver’s Sunnyside neighborhood has enjoyed a revival recently, thanks to an influx of development, restaurants, breweries, and new residents who are migrating north from the overly saturated Highland district. The area is primarily residential, with a mix of historic bungalows and modern homes that locals have grown accustomed to seeing pop up throughout North Denver. But Sunnyside offers more than real estate. Its unique mix of amenities provides a clue that the neighborhood is on the verge. And why wouldn’t it be? With its quiet tree-lined streets, welcoming front porches, proximity to highways, downtown, and other popular areas, as well as a light rail station coming in 2016, it’s safe to say that Sunnyside is poised to be Denver’s next hot neighborhood......Read More
Only 3 units remain.