Hey there. Today’s news roundup includes some answers to the city’s big questions: Where are all of Denver’s families going? Are they serious about that 81-story tower? What did Russia do here? And so on.
Side Stories will light up the walls of RiNo Art District for 10 days, starting now
Yesterday’s storm brought anywhere from 3 inches of snow to northeast Denver to 6 inches in parts of Jefferson County and 9 inches to Boulder.
“They’re leaving because of the character, they’re leaving because of the rent, they’re leaving because they’re getting a sweet deal on their property because someone is overpaying.”
When it comes to Denver’s family neighborhoods, we know two things for sure: where families live now and where they lived before. Easy.
What’s difficult is predicting where they’ll be even five years from now.
You can take a look at what’s being built for clues — those cranes looming over the skyline aren’t building a whole lot of family housing in north and central Denver. On a smaller scale, slot homes and other construction are changing the character of neighborhoods that have long been family-oriented. And the best data-driven guesses back that up, saying that families will continue to follow new, more family-friendly development to the east while numbers in central and west Denver drop.
The nearly ready ramen comes out of the kitchen in a 300 degree Celsius (572 Fahrenheit) stone bowl, which they cover with a volcano cover — kazan is Japanese for volcano.
The ever-growing and changing Tennyson Street got itself a ramen option, imported from Osaka, just in time for the cold weather.
The funky, glass-fronted space that for six years housed Axios Estiatorio has a sleek new look and steam in the air as Kazan Ramen Bistro.
The city received a “concept” for an 81-floor building at 17th and California streets.
A developer’s proposal to build Denver’s tallest building took an initial step into the city’s planning process.