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Karol Bagh, 3 other sites can benefit from off-street parking | Delhi News

New Delhi: The North Delhi Municipal Corporation approved a one-of-a-kind proposal for the construction of four multi-level parking lots on Ajmal Khan Road (Bank Street), Old Rajendra Nagar, Shastri Park and Pusa Lane after converting these properties to ownership frank. The project will require the approval of the Chamber before the tender.
The chairman of the standing committee, Jogi Ram Jain, said the parking lots will meet the long-standing demand from traders to expand off-street parking in Karol Bagh and neighboring areas to relieve road congestion.
“We have tried to expand the parking lots after renting out the properties several times over the past few years and even cutting costs, but no response has been received. A decision was then made to make these properties freehold and the final reserve price was increased by 25%. However, we will continue to manage 75% of the parking lots, ”Jain added.
After making the properties freehold, the civic body would lose the property rights. An official said the proposal was updated based on the DDA’s amendments to the Delhi 2021 master plan, granting height relief for parking lots.
Chamber Chief Chhail Bihari Goswami said: “There will be no restriction on the height of parking lots, provided they get approval from the relevant agencies, such as Delhi Urban Art Commission, Archaeological Survey of India and the fire brigade. However, the amendment imposed restrictions on areas for commercial use. For parking on a 3000 m² lot, the FAR for commercial use can be 100%, but for lots of more than 3000 m², 60% of the FAR will be allowed. Since all these plots are above 3000 m², the second condition will apply.
The total parking area of ​​Ajmal Khan Road is 4,115 m². Currently it is used for surface parking. Space would be created to park at least 500 vehicles. Previously the reserve price was Rs 157.6 crore, but it has now been increased to Rs 175.6 crore. The Shastri Park facility would have a supply of 577 vehicles with an area of ​​4,806 m². The reserve price was kept at Rs 119.4 crore.
For the Old Rajendra Nagar project, the land area is 3,871.3 m² with provision for the parking of 464 vehicles. For Pusa Lane, the reserve price has been set at Rs 148 crore. Unlike other projects, it was designed recently with a provision for 381 cars.
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Developments in development: affordable housing on the 24th, from pizza to housing, and protection of housing services

Affordable accommodation in the Casa!

As DJ Khaled would say: “Another one! The Casa de la Misión at 3001 24th St. is full, making it the fourth affordable housing development in the neighborhood to debut in the past year and a half.

More than 40 seniors recently released from homelessness live there. In addition to their unit, residents can access a community hall, rooftop patio, yard, classes and educational programs, and comprehensive mental health and addiction services.

It’s a far cry from a Taco Bell, which was the old iteration of the building until the nonprofit Mission Neighborhood Centers moved in and bought the place in 1994. I’m sure Taco Bell won’t care, given that its past ads have encouraged older people to live their best lives.

At the Casa de la Misión, residents pay 30% of their income in rent. According to internal videos, each unit is equipped with cooking utensils and a microwave, to the delight of tenants.

“Everything I told them I needed was here,” said Jannette, one of the first residents, who said the equipment stabilized her mental health. “You wouldn’t be able to believe it’s the same person. I’ve never had a place to cook before.

An online celebratory ceremony began on Wednesday and brought together Mission Neighborhood Centers CEO Richard Ybarra, the Mayor of London Breed, Supervisor Hillary Ronen and representatives of developer Mercy Housing and its partner Silicon Valley Bank.

The only item left on the to-do list is subletting the empty commercial space next door – and initial plans show the San Francisco Bike Coalition will take the wheel.

A piece of cake

Mom Mia! This old pizzeria could become four houses!

The building at 3515 Mission St. near Cortland Avenue, which previously housed Cecilia’s Pizza & Restaurant and La Carne Asada Restaurant, could be demolished, according to planning documents. A new building will be erected and will offer four residential units and retail businesses. This plan, like the reviews on Cecilia’s Yelp page, can be divisive.

A few neighbors asked questions, according to Man Yip Li, the architect. It’s early and the plans are unfinished, but Li accepts the questions. Requests for a discretionary hearing must be made before October 6, 2021.

The proposed building would be 24 feet taller than the current one, or 40 feet tall. Li planned a three-bed / three-bathroom unit on the third and fourth floors, as well as of them two beds / two baths on the second floor. (Say this three times faster.) The main floor aims to be 900 square feet of retail space.

Accommodation arrangements in relation to ADUs

I can’t touch this. Yes, MC Hammer, but also some housing services, said the Planning Commission.

On Thursday, the town planning commission unanimously approved an ordinance to protect housing services like laundry rooms or parking lots from demolition or downsizing.

The legislation came from District 8 Supe Rafael Mandelman, who said landlords in his district planned to remove pre-existing amenities to pave the way for the construction of accessory housing units (ADUs). For example, an owner of a 30-unit rental-controlled building in Dolores Heights plans to demolish a garage and replace it with four ADUs.

“At 80 years old and currently with reduced mobility, it will be very difficult for me to remain proudly independent” without his garage parking, said tenant Richard McGarry, whose building at 555 Buena Vista Ave. West faces a similar situation.

Already, it is illegal to remove a housing service without “just cause”, but ADUs are not explicitly mentioned in this protection. Enter the ordinance – with minor adjustments.

On Thursday, Mandelman’s legislative assistant Jacob Bintliff presented an updated version, which ensures that candidates who want to break up a housing service must first notify tenants and the rent board. Tenants can make representations to the Rent Commission on how the loss of a service will affect them.

The town planning department tried to creak with two amendments, one arguing in particular that parking spaces should be exempt from protections. The department felt that the city should prioritize housing and not cars. “Often a garage space or parking space is the most suitable area to expand living space, whether or not for an ADU,” said planner Veronica Flores.

However, the Commissioners rejected this amendment and the other. They decided that parking was a critical factor for many who choose a home and was already part of tenants’ rights.

Then the legislation is sent to the Land Use and Transport Committee in October.

Housekeeping: what you missed and what I’m reading

From us, to you, with love:

On the bridge is Joe Eskenazi, who is investigating whether the influence of a former mayor is enough to give the green light to the controversial (and arguably illegal) construction of a resident. After all, “it never falls on Willie Brown.”

“Rubbish, rubbish, rubbish, not for you!” goes a well worn line of Notebook. Except in San Francisco, it is for you – to pick up it is, according to Eleni Balakrishnan. Also, what do we spend on trash and why? Lydia Chavez reveals.

What I’m reading:

What is gentrification? This is not the problem you might think. Vox political journalist Jerusalem Demsas convincingly addresses the elusiveness of ‘gentrification’ and how it can distract from segregation, which she sees as the most fatal problem facing the country. housing equity.

“House hunting: is this price fair?” By Candace Jackson for the New York Times enlightened me on the prevalence of “underpricing” in the Bay Area, a tactic that forces buyers to guess what the actual home is worth. “You can never price a house too low, or that’s sort of the theory,” one real estate agent said.

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County seeks public opinion on plans for vacant Wendy’s land

Arlington County invites the public to comment on the planned development of the vacant Wendy’s land at 2025 Clarendon Blvd.

Greystar Real Estate Partners proposes to transform the 0.57 acre lot about one block from the Courthouse metro station into a 16 story apartment building, with up to 231 residential units and 4,000 square feet of retail Retail.

Until Thursday, September 16, residents can comment on the land use – whether the building is to be used for apartments or offices – as well as the size of the building, architecture, transportation and open spaces.

Initially, the project was to be an office building, proposed by the former developer, Carr Properties. After receiving the go-ahead from the county council in 2015, the fast food restaurant was demolished in 2016, but the office building never materialized. Instead, the vacant lot was used as a staging area for 2000 Clarendon, a condo project across the street.

A representative for Greystar said in a presentation that Carr could not find a tenant for the office building. The new developer therefore turned to apartments instead.

“While a conversion from an office to residential use will always require some modifications to a building, we took a fresh look at the previously approved project, while modifying it to fit a residential floor plan and by adding a modest extra height, ”the representative mentioned.

For the new project, the county and Greystar are interested in commenting on the architecture.

Greystar and architect Cooper Carry liken the building to a ship, county planner Adam Watson said. At the “bow”, pointing west towards N. Courthouse Road, an “angular glass vessel” perched on marble-clad columns will rise above the square, while the facades along Clarendon and Wilson Blvd will be red brick, he said.

“We are really looking forward to hearing your thoughts and comments on what you would like to see in terms of signature gateway architecture on the site,” he said.

A 1,497 square foot public pedestrian plaza will be located under the columns at the intersection of Courthouse Road, Wilson Blvd and Clarendon Blvd. Greystar is looking to fill the retail space with a restaurant that can use the place for alfresco dining, according to a spokesperson.

In the basement, the new project includes a parking ratio of 0.32 spaces per unit, for a total of 74 spaces for residents, but no commercial parking, according to a staff presentation. There will be 252 secure bicycle parking spaces and eight visitor spaces.

At 16 stories and 165.5 feet tall, the project is much higher than the recommended maximum of 10 stories in the Rosslyn Urban Design Study in Courthouse. But Greystar has a plan to secure the desired height and density.

The project involves a 104,789 square foot transfer of development rights to Wakefield Manor, a small garden apartment complex located less than half a mile from the proposed development. Housing on N. Courthouse Road – featuring elements of art deco and modern design – has a historic easement, depending on the county.

Once the comment period is over, the county plans to hold virtual sitemap review committee meetings in October and November. Dates for committee meetings and final county council approval have yet to be determined.

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Reserve parking spaces for Purple Heart recipients

Military veteran Jerry H. Ferrell (left) searches for parking spaces reserved for Purple Heart recipients in towns and villages across Ohio. He presented one of the signs to London Mayor Patrick Closser (right) last month. On September 2, London City Council voted unanimously to reserve a parking space at the Madison County Courthouse for the project.

(Posted on September 8, 2021)

By Kristy Zurbrick, Editor-in-Chief of Madison

Jerry H. Ferrell, a disabled military veteran and resident of Fairborn, Ohio, is on a mission to honor Purple Heart recipients. London City Council recently voted in favor of this mission.

Ferrell’s quest is to have designated parking spaces in each of Ohio’s 88 counties for use only by Purple Heart recipients.

“It’s a way for the community to say ‘Thank you for your service’ and a way to make the lives of these veterans a little easier in their own town,” said Ferrell, whose uncle was a recipient of Purple Heart during WWII. and whose father served in the army.

The Purple Heart is a combat medal awarded to members of the United States Armed Forces who are wounded by an instrument of war in the hands of the enemy and posthumously to the next of kin on behalf of those killed in action or die of injuries received in action.

Ferrell came up with the idea for the parking spaces through his involvement with state and regional veterans organizations. Members challenge each other to choose a goal or project each year. For his Purple Heart parking project, Ferrell takes care of all the promotion and logistics and personally covers all expenses.

So far, he has managed to reserve around 25 locations and put up signs in various communities. The spots can be found in government offices, businesses, churches, schools, and medical facilities. The first sign was installed at the Fairborn municipal building. One of the latest will be at the Madison County Courthouse in London.

Ferrell attended the London City Council meeting on August 19 to brief city leaders on his plan. Several expressed their support.

“I am a Vietnam veteran and I appreciate what you are doing. There are too many of them that are being forgotten, ”said Rich Hays, board member.

“I think it’s very important that we recognize our veterans at every opportunity. I come from a family of many veterans… It is close to my heart, said Carla Blazier, board member.

Hays sponsored a law to officially designate the southernmost parking space on the west side of North Main Street, between High and Fourth streets, for the exclusive use of Purple Heart beneficiaries. The place is located near the war veterans monument on the courthouse lawn. The bill went to council for a vote on September 2. The council adopted it unanimously.

Ferrell has created a Facebook page, “Ohio Patriotism,” to document his progress as he works to install signs statewide.

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Ericsson and Unikie Optimize Factory Parking with 5G Private Network and Automation

Ericsson and its Industry 4.0 partner Unikie are collaborating to test automated factory parking with Ericsson’s private 5G Autonomous (SA) network.

Finnish company Unikie develops software for real-time autonomous operation and process management in automotive and industrial solutions, including automated factory parking and valet parking.

At the Turku, Finland test site, vehicles are controlled remotely via a secure and reliable Ericsson 5G private network, using state-of-the-art computing and Unikie’s Automated Factory Parking (AFP) solution.

As a result, the logistics management of vehicles at the plant can be fully automated with reliable connectivity, low latency to meet the security requirements and high security standards of the 5G private network.

As the cars roll off the production line, the drivers move the cars to a parking lot before they are shipped, which takes around 30 minutes. With Unikie’s AFP sensor and software solution, automakers can control and monitor the auto plant route and automate parking.

Automakers benefit from identifying the exact location of parked vehicles, reducing search time and labor costs. With precision parking, the parking space is optimized by up to 20%. An added benefit is increased safety for on-site personnel and minimal vehicle parking accidents. Other possible use cases for the technology include airport parking lots, shopping malls, and logistics centers.

Vesa Kiviranta, Chief Business Officer, Automotive, Unikie said: “With Ericsson, we can meet the reliability and performance requirements essential for large automakers and other industries with large logistics areas. Autonomous vehicles checked on site are efficient and safe not only for the entire automotive production ecosystem, but for all logistics ecosystems. “

Jan Diekmann, Technical Account Manager, Ericsson says: “5G private networks allow automakers to increase productivity, reduce costs and improve worker safety. Combined with Unikie’s automated factory parking solution, vehicle logistics are transformed. It’s exciting to be a part of this project.

See an Ericsso video of the demo via this link.

About Unikie

Unikie is a Finnish software technology company that develops technologies for protected, real-time processes. Our services focus on the crossroads of three global macro-trends – IoE, 5G and AI – where our technological solutions enable constant environmental awareness, as well as decision making and control based on this awareness. Our customers include pioneers in the use of real-time data in the automotive industry as well as other industries and telecommunications companies around the world.

Founded in 2015, Unikie is one of Finland’s fastest growing technology companies. Our turnover in 2020 was 33 million euros. Our goal for the near future is to maintain our rapid international growth rate as the demand for our AI, advanced technology and security solutions grows rapidly across the globe. At the end of 2020, we received growth capital from Capman Growth and Tesi. We employ more than 400 software developers in Finland, Sweden, Germany, Poland and the United States. Our customers include Sandvik, Nokia, Valmet and Ponsse. www.unikie.com

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Suspensions of parking spaces with parking meters planned along Clear Water Bay Road – HONG KONG BUZZ

A parking lot near Tai Han Tung barbecue site

The Highways Department has issued a number of traffic advisories for the temporary suspension of paid parking around Clear Water Bay over the coming weeks:

1) Temporary suspension of unmetered parking spaces on Clear Water Bay Road near Lamp Post # EB1452 (near Tai Hang Tun BBQ site), Sai Kung

15 unmetered parking spaces in the Clear Water Bay Road car park near the lamp post # EB1452 (near the Tai Hang Tun barbecue site) will be temporarily suspended from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. daily on September 20, 2021 and September 21, 2021 On 15 parking spaces concerned from the entrance to the car park are from the 15th to the 28th non-paying parking spaces for cars / vans and 1 on-street parking space for disabled people.

2) Temporary suspension of unmetered parking spaces at Clear Water Bay Road near Lamppost No. EB1451 (near Lung Ha Wan Country Trail), Sai Kung

Six unmetered parking spaces in the Clear Water Bay Road parking lot near lamppost # EB1451 (near Lung Ha Wan Country Trail) will be temporarily suspended from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. daily on September 20, 2021 and September 21, 2021 The 6 spaces parking spaces concerned from the entrance to the car park are from the 8th to the 13th non-paying parking spaces for cars / vans.

3) Temporary suspension of unmetered parking spaces at Clear Water Bay Road near Lamppost No. EB1451 (near Lung Ha Wan Country Trail), Sai Kung

Seven unmetered parking spaces in the Clear Water Bay Road parking lot near lamppost # EB1451 (near Lung Ha Wan Country Trail) will be temporarily suspended from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. daily on September 14, 2021 and September 15, 2021 The 7 spaces parking spaces concerned from the entrance to the car park are from the 1st to the 7th non-counted parking spaces for cars / vans.

4) Temporary suspension of unmetered parking spaces on Clear Water Bay Road near lamppost # EB1452 (near Tai Hang Tun barbecue site), Sai Kung

14 unmetered parking spaces in the Clear Water Bay Road car park near Lamp Post # EB1452 (near Tai Hang Tun BBQ site) will be temporarily suspended from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. daily on September 13, 2021 and September 14, 2021 On 14 parking spaces concerned from the entrance to the car park are from the 1st to the 14th non-paying parking spaces for cars / vans.

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The app seeks to bring cohabitation housing to Pemberton

A development permit application from Pemberton City Hall aims to add a new collective housing project to the village’s affordable housing stock.

The project, if approved, will be located at 7340 Crabapple Court and will include 64 micro-suites of approximately 300 square feet with kitchenettes, dormitories and bathrooms. The building will also include a shared kitchen, dining room, living room and laundry room.

“We create collaborative living spaces that enable more meaningful, nested and connected lives. We apply a person-centered design to bring home and community closer, ”said Jake McEwan, Founder and CEO of Requestor LiveShare, in a presentation at the Committee of the Whole meeting on August 31.

“It’s a new take on an old idea dreamed up by the millennial generation that values ​​things like openness, collaboration, social media and the sharing economy. Apartments are not so much designed to be lived in as to be lived in and focus on common amenities rather than private space.

The main issue currently facing developers revolves around the need for a parking by-law waiver to move forward with the project.

Currently, under the Village of Pemberton Zoning By-law, the project must provide one parking space per unit. On top of that, a commitment to the subject land that remains from a previous project requires it to provide 14 additional stalls to the neighboring Gateway building.

According to consultant Cameron Chalmers, when the first phase of the two-phase Gateway development project ran out of parking, an agreement was issued requiring the construction of the second phase to provide additional parking spaces for use. of the Gateway building.

“This is one of those scenarios where to fill a gap in Phase 1 of our project, Phase 2 has been loaded with the burden,” Chalmers said. “Now that we are looking at a different request, the applicants, in this case, have chosen to fulfill the contractual obligation and are offering 14 surface parking spaces, which would be available for commercial operations in the front door. “

With its application, LiveShare proposes to honor the 14 stands required by the convention, while providing 25 additional parking spaces for its own project.

With this potential affordable housing, which is currently estimated to cost around $ 900 per month, McEwan is targeting a younger population who he says “generally do not own a car.”

In addition to relying on finding tenants without cars, it offers several other solutions to potential parking issues, including a 30-passenger LiveShare van that will provide daily shuttle services to Whistler and weekend services to Vancouver and Squamish. , a self-service bicycle. program with 10 bikes for use by residents; and a community rideshare program with two AWD cars that can be reserved for use through a mobile app or on the LiveShare website.

While all council members were interested in the idea of ​​this affordable cohabitation project, varying the parking lot from 64 to just 25 spaces was a major concern for everyone involved.

“I like the concept. I think there is an opportunity that it might work. I think the location is difficult when it comes to parking, ”said Councilor Ted Craddock. “My concern would be how many people would park in the streets of the Glen at night, during the day, and if we have parking at the community center. I just think I really have a little problem with this. I think all the ideas they put forward are great. I just don’t know how you tell 64 people that only 25 people can have a vehicle and it blocks me. “

However, Mayor Mike Richman, while agreeing with Craddock’s concerns, said he believes that if you want to make the transition to a more walkable community, you need housing options that support this way of life.

“We’re still car dependent and everyone recognizes that we live in Pemberton and it’s hard to get around, but I think if we don’t build equipment and assets that don’t include cars, we will continue to encourage people not to look for other ways. to get around, ”Richman said. “So in the same way that we want to build a pedestrian community that encourages people to go to cities, to walk to cities, we have to build things with that in mind.”

A second concern raised by the Council. Amica Antonelli wondered if the solutions to the parking problems proposed by McEwan were feasible based on the fact that similar programs failed in Whistler.

“Whistler has a lot of examples of homes that have promised shuttles or carpooling, and it didn’t come up because it wasn’t economically feasible, and then, of course, the municipality can’t really try to enforce something that is ‘doesn’t work economically,’ she said. “So I would be very careful to promise these amenities instead of parking, because we have many examples where it has not worked.”

Ultimately, as long as it is aware and aware of the concerns raised in Committee of the Whole, LiveShare was allowed to move forward with the application process.

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What you need to know for Thursday night’s contest at Brooks Stadium

CCU photography

Soccer

No. 22/24 Chanticleers will host the Citadel at 7 p.m. ET

CONWAY, South Carolina – Nationally ranked No. 22/24 Coastal Carolina football kicks off its 2021 season at home against enemy of the state The Citadel on Thursday, September 2 at 7 p.m. ET at Brooks Stadium. The competition will be broadcast live on ESPN +.

Here’s everything fans attending Thursday night’s game need to know about where to enter, what they can bring, and more.

The Coastal Carolina Football Fan Guide can be viewed and downloaded HERE.

GAME SPONSOR

Thursday night’s home contest is sponsored by the City of Conway.

GAME PROGRAM

Fans can download the official Gameday Illustrated Gameday 2021 digital program HERE.

TICKETING

Tickets can be purchased in a number of ways for CCU football matches at Brooks Stadium.

  1. Online: GoCCUsports.com
    • Fans who purchase tickets online will have the option of mobile delivery, print-to-home, or call-in.
  2. Telephone: 843-347-8499
    • Fans can call the Chanticleer Athletics box office to purchase tickets.
  3. In person: Chanticleer Athletics Box Office located at Arcadia Hall at 132 Chanticleer Drive W., Conway, SC 29526
    • Regular ticket office hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET. (In accordance with University parking regulations.)

The day of the match: The box office opens four (4) hours before kick-off at the Brooks Stadium South Box Office.

Digital ticketing is encouraged this year for safe and easy entry into the stadium. Home printed tickets are also encouraged.

DOORS

NEW FOR 2021: Metal detectors and / or beacons will be in effect at all entrance doors. Please allow extra time for entry. The seating plan can be found HERE.

  • Will call is available two (2) hours before kick-off:

Team visit door 6
Home team Gate 4
General gate 1

(Photo ID is required to collect tickets).

  • All stadium gates will open 90 minutes before kick-off.
  • Current Coastal Carolina University students must swipe their CINO card to enter the game. Students must enter Brooks Stadium through Gate 2.
  • For information on tickets and seating available through the ADA, please contact the Chanticleer Athletics Box Office at 843-347-8499. All seats at Brooks Stadium are allocated. ADA accessible seats are available throughout the stadium.

STADIUM SECURITY MEASURES

  • Pre-game traditions like the Chant Walk will not take place on the Thursday night before the game with The Citadel.
  • The Clear Bag policy will be applied normally (Click here).
  • No re-entry into the stadium (pass-outs) is allowed.
  • All toilets will be open.
  • Stadium security has the right to inspect any item at any time for the safety of the spectators. Prohibited items must be returned to cars or disposed of before entering the stadium.
  • Prohibited items include:
    • Alcoholic beverages • Flags • Backpacks • Umbrellas • Weapons of all kinds • Bags (solid and / or transparent) larger than 12 “x 12” x 6 “• Food and / or drinks outside • Strollers / seats / baby wagons • Ice bags • Video cameras • Coolers • Thermos flasks • Animals (except service animals) • Sofas • Artificial noises • Selfie poles

FOOTBALL GAMEDAY TRAFFIC SAFETY PLAN

Road closures:

  • As of four (4) hours before kickoff, University Boulevard access from Chanticleer Drive West (east or west) to SC 544 will be closed. Tom Trout Dr. from Chanticleer Dr. West to Independence Dr. will be closed.
  • TO access campus and all main campus parking lots, use University Boulevard from US 501 – or -use Founders Drive from SC 544.
  • TO go out campus, use University Boulevard and travel to US 501 -or- use Founders Drive.

PARKING / DONOR PARKING

Sports parking possibilities (please refer to the map HERE).

Car park MUST be purchased in advance; Attendants WON’T DO accept batch payment entry.

  • Fans can purchase seasonal parking in the Premium, Prime, Kearns and Select bundles (subject to availability) by calling the Chanticleer Athletic Foundation at 843-349-6670 or by CLICKING HERE.
  • Part parking is available ONLY for LOT Select (Highway 544). To purchase game parking, you can CLICK HERE or by calling the Chanticleer Athletic Foundation at 843-349-6670.
  • The QQ, P, O, J, M, G, R and YY prizes will be restricted prizes for all CCU home football matches coordinated by the Chanticleer Athletic Foundation (CAF).
  • Free parking options are available. Fans can park off US 501 (Lot GG) or in the HGTC parking lots.

The ADA accessible shuttles will cycle around every 10 minutes to and from Gate 4.

GENERAL PARKING

Sports parking possibilities (please refer to the map HERE).

  • All campus grounds other than the parking lots reserved for donors or students are accessible to spectators on match day depending on availability from FOUR hours before kick-off. Please note that general car parks will be shared with faculty / staff and students during weekday matches and are subject to availability. University parking regulations remain in effect until 5 p.m. ET.

ADA ACCESSIBLE PARKING

  • The QQ lot adjacent to Brooks Stadium contains the required number of ADA accessible parking spaces. Access to these spaces is on a first come, first served basis for people carrying official ADA signs issued by the State. Access to the spaces does not require any fees or additional donations to CAF. Once the spaces are full, parking attendants will direct customers to alternative parking locations. Customers may choose to use the drop-off service adjacent to Brooks Stadium, but will then be required to exit the field and move the vehicle to the appropriate field and space.
  • The ADA auxiliary car park is located in Lot S next to the Wall College of Business and Brittain Hall, on a first come, first served basis for people carrying official ADA signs issued by the state. Access to the spaces does not require any additional fees or donations to CAF.
  • A free shuttle service is provided from Lot S to Gate 4 from Brooks Stadium.

SHUTTLE BUSES

NEW for 2021: Fans using the shuttles provided by the University will be transported directly to Brooks Stadium and use a new drop-off / pick-up location adjacent to Gate 4 and the southern ticket book.

  • Fans will be dropped off able to access one of the stadium gates to enter Brooks Stadium, regardless of their location.

Shuttle routes for the 2021 football match

• Each specific route will make continuous loops between each of the indicated shuttle stops. Face covers ARE MANDATORY in the shuttle.

Teal route shuttle stops

• Brooks Stadium
• Student union
• HGTC
• Kearns Room
Service to the parking lots located on the east side of the main campus and HGTC.

Bronze Route shuttle stops

• Brooks Stadium
• Parking YY (Select Parking)
Serves the YY parking lot on Hwy 544. Serves the parking lot south of Brooks Stadium at the Hwy 544 exit.

ADA route shuttle stops

• Brooks Stadium
• Lot S (parking lot specific to the ADA)

ALL shuttles are ADA accessible and can meet all passenger needs.

CONCESSION

Full Brooks Stadium east and west side concessions are back in 2021 with even more options including Chick-fil-a, Dippin ‘Dots, Cotton Candy, Food Trucks, and a Teal Garden that will feature local beer options. .

Students will be able to use their Meal Swipes on the Pepsi Patio and at the booths of the Southwest and Northwest concessions.

A full map of the dealerships and their locations can be found HERE.

TOBACCO FREE CAMPUS POLICY

Coastal Carolina University is a tobacco-free campus. The use of all tobacco products and all smoke-related products is PROHIBITED in or on all University properties. This policy does not restrict or prohibit legal possession of tobacco.

For full CCU football coverage, follow the Chants on social media @CoastalFootball (Twitter), facebook.com/CCUChanticleers (Facebook), @GoCCUSports (Instagram), or visit the official home of Coastal Carolina Athletics at www.GoCCUSports.com.

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Rochester Street Café, the parklet policy to review

Rochester City Council will discuss a potential policy outlining when and where patios can extend onto the street, for both private business and public use.

“I think the pandemic and the use of the streets for outdoor seating has helped us see what kind of atmosphere we can create if we work more in that direction,” said Molly Patterson-Lungren, coordinator of the preservation of the city’s heritage and urban development.

RELATED: Go and Sit in the Street; New patio spaces lead customers to cafes

In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, the city implemented a temporary program allowing bars and restaurants to expand outdoor seating to meet operating requirements established by the state. The program has been extended until October of this year.

The new proposal will ask city council if they want to expand the practice and establish more defined parameters, including requiring extended patios in parking lots to have floors built at sidewalk level to ensure a smooth transition.

While no fee is expected for Monday’s review, the report to council suggests setting a cost for businesses that wish to have dedicated patios that will occupy parking spaces.

Sidewalk decks are subject to permit fees, but Will Forsman, owner of Cafe Steam, said the costs of using parking spaces have been high in the past.

“They are very expensive to rent even for a month,” he said, acknowledging that the city had to recoup some of the lost parking fees.

Matt Monsoor, of La Crosse, performs on the downtown terrace of Cafe Steam on Saturday, July 24, 2021 in Rochester.  (Joe Ahlquist / jahlquist@postbulletin.com)

Matt Monsoor, of La Crosse, performs on the downtown terrace of Cafe Steam on Saturday, July 24, 2021 in Rochester. (Joe Ahlquist / [email protected])

At the same time, he said the past two months have shown the benefits of downtown spaces when businesses can set them up without heavy expense.

Raelynn Chase, chief executive of Potbelly, also said the price could determine whether additional outdoor seating goes to the First Avenue Southwest restaurant.

“It would depend on what kind of cost we are looking at,” she said.

The city’s proposal offers the possibility of creating public spaces on the street at no additional cost, but the site would have to be public, which means that the sponsoring company or organization would not have exclusive rights to the space.

Holly Masek, executive director of the Rochester Downtown Alliance, said the organization, along with Destination Medical Center, had already started adding new downtown seating options, Peace Plaza chairs and tables to the new benches. in the redevelopment of the heart of the city.

She said it was part of an ongoing effort to make the downtown area more attractive to residents, downtown workers and visiting patients.

“I just think it adds so much for the community,” she said.

The city council will discuss the proposed program at its meeting at 6 p.m. Monday in the council chamber of the city-county government center, 151 Fourth St. SE. The in-person meeting will have a limited number of seats due to distance requirements, but it will also be webcast online at www.rochestermn.gov/agendas and will be available on the Spectrum 180 or 188 cable channel and the Metronet 80 channel.

UPCOMING MEETINGS

Meetings scheduled for the week of August 30 include:

Rochester

• Study session of the City Council, 3:30 p.m. on Monday. The meeting will be webcast live at www.rochestermn.gov/agendas and will be available on cable channel Spectrum 180 or 188 and Metronet channel 80.

• City Council, Monday at 6 pm in the City Council Chamber of the City-County Government Center. The meeting will be webcast live at www.rochestermn.gov/agendas and will be available on cable channel Spectrum 180 or 188 and Metronet channel 80.

• Régie des services publics, Tuesday 4 pm. The meeting will be webcast live on https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DD1h89VmL-E

• Council on Ethical Practices, Wednesday at 10 am. Login information is available at www.rochestermn.gov/agendas. Video of the meeting will be posted the next day.

• Police Public Service Commission, Thursday at 3 pm. Access information for the online meeting is available at www.rochetermn.gov/agendas

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Parking space

BMW dealer parks plan to pave nearby forest

After months of retreating from the community, an Ottawa car dealership parked its expansion project in a nearby forest.

Otto’s BMW had requested to extend its parking lot to approximately 1.57 hectares of nearby forest at 400 Hunt Club Rd. Because the dealership was facing space issues and needed more space to store and park cars.

The concessionaire has now voluntarily withdrawn its zoning by-law change request, which was due to be presented to Ottawa city council on September 9, and the request is temporarily on hold while the company evaluates other options.

Com. Riley Brockington, whose neighborhood includes the dealership and the nearby Hunt Club Forest, says he’s grateful the plan has been cut short.

“I think you could have had a solution and not created this significant tension and conflict during a pandemic,” said Brockington, who has been in talks with Otto’s since their request was made public in June.

Locals protested, petitioned and posted signs opposing the paving of the Hunt Club Forest. (Christophe Elie / Facebook)

“Struck in people’s hearts”

He says other options have been on the table for a few months and are now being seriously considered.

“When I met them, I made it clear that there were city plots nearby. There are other private plots in the vicinity which would meet their needs and which would not require the cutting down trees for this purpose, ”he said. .

“I see public opposition all the time, but this time it was different. It really hit people’s hearts how offensive it would have been if it had happened.”

Community members organized protests, created online petitions and posted signs in the Hunt Club forest advocating for the saving of trees.

In an email, a spokesperson for the dealership says Otto’s is committed to taking appropriate action with respect to community and environmental processes, and that they are exploring all available options.

The original plan would have seen over a hectare of trees cut down for parking. (Carolyn Marie Evers / Facebook)

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