The proposed Village Green Development, an 18-story apartment complex, would include 22 percent micro apartments.
The current development blitz is cutting an entirely new neighborhood from whole cloth — a rare opportunity for the city of Minneapolis.
Minneapolis-St. Paul’s booming startup scene is one of many signs that the cities are evolving.
Farmers market managers and vendors are keeping us supplied with locally grown food, locally made food products and locally sourced crafts.
“Photonics is revolutionizing the 21st century just as electronics revolutionized the 20th century,” says Colette DeHarpporte.
Ken and Roberta Avidor are two worldly residents of Lowertown in St. Paul who love to travel light and have been car-free since 2010.
These projects promise to transform neighborhoods, enrich our quality of life and add to the roster of “must see” attractions for out-of-town guests.
“We need a new narrative,” says U of M College of Design Dean Tom Fisher. Or perhaps a new brand.
Community developers have always believed in the power of small-business development, but never more so than now.
Organizations like Women on Bikes and Grease Rag — not to mention rank-and-file cyclists — are asking why our biking scene isn’t even more equitable.
LPM and Nic on Fifth have drawn renters from the two main demographic groups — millennials and empty nesters — flocking to downtown living.
The Twin Cities isn’t only a leader in bicycle use — we’re also a major innovator in bicycle design and technology.
“We knew light rail was coming, so we decided our communities needed to prepare to transform in meaningful ways from within,” says Nieeta Presley.
Lars Christiansen and Nancy Fischer sold their car about two years ago, plunging with abandon into the Twin Cities’ network of public and alternative modes of transportation.
Several forces are conspiring to make the Twin Cities a hotbed of startup activity. The most dominant factor may be the U of M.
There’s still plenty of time to get out and try something new before the winter winds blow in. So hit the streets and eat something delicious.
The Twin Cities is emerging as a hotbed of innovative agricultural activity.
Shared workspaces put entrepreneurs in close proximity to others, creating synergies that don’t readily form between geographically isolated businesses.
Guides to bars, restaurants and sundry other spots can be found on apps created by out-of-town developers. But what about mobile apps developed locally?
With Minneapolis’ approval of Uber and Lyft, locals have more transportation options than ever.