In Pictures: Central City infill projects nearly finished

Three Central City projects are nearing completion.  The Trolly Condominiums, Gin & Tonic House and Nic-Mi building are each within a few blocks of each other and bring welcomed infill development to the neighborhood.

Ivory Homes is constructing the Trolley Condominiums, eight town-home style condos on the 500 South block of Denver Street.  The condos are three-stories tall with a garage on the first floor.  The first four condos are framed out and the next four are framed up to the second floor.

The Gin & Tonic house is two two-story town-homes on the corner of  400 East and 600 South.  The homes are nearly completed and will each be just under 2,000 square feet and include a one-car garage.

The mixed-use Nic-Mi project, on the corner of 400 East and 900 South adjacent to the Southeast Market will include ground floor retail and office space on the second floor.

Trolley Condos:

The Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The  south building of the Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The south building of the Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Trolley Square Condos as seen from the 500 South block of Denver Street. Photo by Isaac Riddle.

Gin and Tonic House:

Rendering of Gin & Tonic House, two town-homes on the corner of 400 East and 600 South.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
Rendering of Gin & Tonic House, two town-homes on the corner of 400 East and 600 South. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from the intersection of 400 East and 600 South.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from the intersection of 400 East and 600 South. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from the intersection of 400 East and 600 South.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from the intersection of 400 East and 600 South. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from 600 South.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from 600 South. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from 600 South.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from 600 South. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from 400 East.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from 400 East. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from 400 East.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from 400 East. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin and Tonic House as seen from 400 East.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Gin & Tonic House as seen from 400 East. Photo by Isaac Riddle.

Nic-Mi:

Rendering of Nic-Mi mixed-use building.
Rendering of Nic-Mi mixed-use building.
The Nic-Mi mixed-use building as seen from the intersection of 900 South and 400 East.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Nic-Mi mixed-use building as seen from the intersection of 900 South and 400 East. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Nic-Mi mixed-use building as seen from the intersection of 900 South and 400 East.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Nic-Mi mixed-use building as seen from the intersection of 900 South and 400 East. Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Nic-Mi mixed-use building as seen from the intersection of 900 South and 400 East.  Photo by Isaac Riddle.
The Nic-Mi mixed-use building as seen from the intersection of 900 South and 400 East. Photo by Isaac Riddle.

 

Posted by Isaac Riddle

Isaac Riddle grew up just outside of Salt Lake City, Utah. He has a BA in English literature from the University of Utah and a Masters of Journalism from Temple University. Isaac has written for Next City, The Philadelphia Public School Notebook and Salt Lake City Weekly. Before embarking on a career in journalism, Isaac taught High School English in the Kensington neighborhood of Philadelphia. Isaac is the founder of Building Salt Lake and can be reached at isaac@buildingsaltlake.com.