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Crescent eyes apartments in Dilworth, but will the community accept? (access required)

Crescent eyes apartments in Dilworth, but will the community accept? <span class="dmcss_key_icon"><img alt="(access required)" src="/files/2013/10/lock1.png" border=0/></span>

Dilworth residents aren’t afraid to fight developers wishing to start projects in their neighborhood. In November, after months of protest from the neighborhood – front-yard signs included – the Charlotte City Council rejected a rezoning request that sought to bring a Walgreens and an office building to Dilworth. Residents said it didn’t match the area plan, or their vision, for the community.

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Apartments adding up to a glut in Charlotte (access required)

Apartments adding up to a glut in Charlotte <span class="dmcss_key_icon"><img alt="(access required)" src="/files/2013/10/lock1.png" border=0/></span>

Week after week, developers announce new apartment projects in Charlotte. Like the 342 units in NoDa, or the 321 units in southwest Charlotte, or the 270 units in South End that have started, or will start, this year. In Charlotte, it is a rare week that passes without the revelation of a new multifamily project. And the numbers justify that trend, for now.

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Rezoned but unknown (access required)

Rezoned but unknown <span class="dmcss_key_icon"><img alt="(access required)" src="/files/2013/10/lock1.png" border=0/></span>

At the intersection of Providence Road and Strawberry Hill Drive rests an aging apartment complex. Camden Pinehurst, which was not always the name of the 40-building complex with the brick-and-vinyl exterior, has been in south Charlotte since 1967. But the owner, with pressure from the numerous brand new, Class A apartment properties popping up around the city, decided a change was needed.

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Renovation Report: New Hope Apartments (access required)

When Brenda Hayden first set her eyes on the foreclosed and defunct 22-unit apartment complex that Builders of Hope was considering transforming into an affordable-housing development in west Charlotte, one word came to mind: uninhabitable. Despite the squalor -- three people were squatting in the three blighted buildings on Rowan Street -- BOH bought the property in 2009 with a neighborhood stabilization grant from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, said Hayden, Charlotte-area director of BOH, which is based in Raleigh.

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