The neighborhood you grow up in has a lot to do with the kind of life you end up living.
Officials with the Church Health Center gave a tour of the ongoing work at the Crosstown Concourse last week.
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Just one year ago, Crosstown Concourse was a sleeping giant.
When Staley Cates bought the Sears Crosstown building in 2007 and the development team behind what is now Crosstown Concourse was taking shape to redevelop the property, another developer dropped by Cates’ office.
Make plans to come early for dinner or dinks at one of Crosstown Conscourse’s many restaurants.> >> DIRECTORY
The groundbreaking for the newly christened Crosstown Concourse on Saturday was just a ceremony. But the $200 million transformation of the old Sears Crosstown building has already caused an economic and social ground-shaking in the long-suffering Crosstown neighborhood squeezed between Midtown and I-40.
Stand at the corner of Autumn & N. Watkins and look up. See that big building?
Richard Spore and his colleague at the Memphis office of the Bass Berry & Sims law firm have worked on several ambitious, game-changing projects like the transformation of Overton Square and Bass Pro Shops’ redevelopment of The Pyramid.
Few Memphians can remember the view north on Cleveland when the Sears Crosstown building did not define the horizon.