More Matters of Development
The most exciting new de velop – ment in the works is 1100 Fatherland on the empty lot owned by Mark and Patti Sanders, who also developed the Shoppes on Fatherland, the 37206 building, and other properties in the immediate area. It will feature two restaurant spaces: One for Nuvo Burrito, with the second space still for lease. There will be three retail spaces, two of which have already been reserved for successful stores that have outgrown their space at the Shoppes on Fatherland. Rich McCoy, the architect on the project, is also excited about the street space running through the middle of the project that can be used for receptions or a gallery space for events.
At the Shoppes on Fatherland, most of the action involves businesses moving. In addition to the stores leaving for 1100 Fatherland, The Trunk Nashville is moving to the front facing Fatherland, and Rosebuds East is moving to one of the side shops. Elaine Hensley, co-owner of MOXIE fearless furnishings, is happy about the progress: “Being a part of an evolving artisan and merchant community is exciting, it connects us with people around the city who support local small business.” New stores are Adobe and Jones Fly Company, a fly fishing store. Coming soon is a shop featuring hemp products.
Nearby, at 10th and Russell, architect John Root is working on a large mixed-use development with 16 townhome row houses with a two-story commercial space anchoring the corner.
715 Woodland has recently broken ground. This is a four-story apartment project across from East Park featuring 54 apartments.
Next door at East Side Station, Nashville Sweets and Yeast Nashville are open. Inside, East Nashville Family Medicine plans to open late this fall. Primary care will be available for all ages and will include well child and adult physicals as well as sick care, walk-in urgent care and occupational health. The office plans to have extended weekday hours and will have limited hours on Saturday and Sunday.
Center 615 just had their grand opening. The office spaces at 615 Main Street are almost completely leased but developer Christian Paro has co-working space available. One of the newest tenants is Epps Interactive, an online marketing agency started by Michael Epps Utley, who recently brought his company back to East Nashville from the D.C. area. Another new tenant, Coles & Colomy, is a web-marketing firm focused on SEO, content marketing and social media.
Coming soon to Porter Road and Greenwood is Boone & Sons Market, owned by Miguel Sanchez and Cameron Monzon. Sanchez also owns Wild & Local Foods in the Nashville Farmers’ Market. The market will specialize in fresh produce and prepped foods, meats, seafood, soups and sides, as well as local and regional craft beers available for growlers. They hope to be open at the end of September.
At 700 Fatherland, a new home boutique called Rustique Nashville plans to open by October. Owned by Erica Judd and Karin Farr, the store will feature refinished furniture, home décor and gifts. Around the corner will be Wild Flower Salon, owned by Devin Eddins, who also plans an October opening.
The Krystal on Gallatin and Cahal has been torn down and will become a Speedway gas station.
Mickey’s Tavern, a new dive bar, is open at 2907 Gallatin Pike. It features “No DJ’s. No bands. No karaoke. No trivia nights.” Open daily, 5 p.m. – 2:30 a.m.
At 972 Main Street, the Sine Systems building across from Hunter’s is empty, with a sign on the door saying “Opening Soon Mexican Restaurante.”
The new Japanese gastropub being built near Ugly Mugs has changed its name to Two Ten Jack, referencing a popular casual Japanese card game.
The Post, a coffee shop/smoothie/juice place, was to open near Holland House, but the owners are now scouting for a new location, with hopes to open by year’s end.
Stained Glass and Accessories has vacated its 1701 Fatherland space and moved to 3341 Town Village Road in Antioch.
Feast in the Fifth & Main building. No word on what is happening next with that space.
Eat Well Market at Riverside and Rosebank, across from the Piggly Wiggly that also recently closed. That intersection is slated for some big changes.