In 2016, Main Street Central City worked with a consultant funded through the Colorado Main Street Program to complete a business and building inventory. The results revealed 7 sales between 2014 to 2017 and 6 commercial listings – a bed & breakfast, former casino, a current casino and brewery, a retail location and two development opportunities – with properties ranging from $73.65/sq. ft. to $581.61/sq. ft. and two casino development opportunities.
View the complete Building and Business Inventory Deliverables with the below links:
- 2020 Growth IGA
- 2020 Growth IGA Amendment
- Market Analysis 2020
- Scarlet's Proforma 2019
- Scarlets Commercial Property Inspection 2019
- Walker Consultants Parking Study 2019
- Walker Consultants Central City Parking In-Lieu Study 2017
- Central City Capital Improvement Plan
- Central City Downtown Connectivity and Circulation Capital Improvement Plan - 2015
- Parking Feasibility Study 2012
- Crowely Economic Impact Study 2010
- Doc Holiday Circulation Plan
The HEAL Cities & Towns Campaign of Colorado is designed to foster local government policies that improve access to healthy eating and active living (HEAL) in communities throughout Colorado. The campaign is a partnership between LiveWell Colorado, a nonprofit organization dedicated to increasing access to healthy eating and active living by removing barriers that inequitably and disproportionately affect low-income communities and people of color, and the Colorado Municipal League, a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization that has served and represented Colorado's cities and towns since 1923. The goal for the HEAL Cities & Towns Campaign of Colorado is to help build healthier communities and support local leaders in their commitment to address both a city’s physical and fiscal health.
In fall of 2018, Central City received funding from LiveWell Colorado to conduct a food assessment. See the final deliverable below:
The City of Central prepared the Central City Trails Master Plan (Plan) paid for in part by Great Outdoors Colorado (GOCO). The Plan addresses potential trail development for an intra-city trail network, trail connections to neighboring networks, and outdoor recreational opportunities. Logan Simpson has been retained to complete this project. The Final Trails Master Plan was approved by City Council on December 1, 2020.
Public Participation Dates
October 22, 2020 - If you were not able to participate in the virtual public event on October 22, 2020, view the recording here.
August 11, 2020 - We hosted a public event for the public to share their ideas for the Central City Trails Master Plan at William C. Russell Park. The public event covered the planning process, existing conditions in Central City, a vision for the future of trails in the City, and more. If you could not attend the public event, review the poster boards from the event from the comfort of your own home.
The City invited representatives from key areas of the community to participate in the planning process as a member of the Steering Committee. The Steering Committee is not a voting body, but a sounding board. The planning process will include additional opportunities including public workshops for those not on the Steering Committee. The Steering Committee will meet five (5) times during the duration of the planning process.
|Meeting #1 - Thursday, May 21|
|Meeting #2 - Wednesday, July 15|
|Meeting #3 - Wednesday, September 9|
|Meeting #4 - Tuesday, October 14|
|Meeting #5 - Thursday, November 12|
City Council and Planning Commission
|Joint Session - City Council and Planning Commission - September 8 at 6 p.m.|
|Special Meeting - City Council Work Session - October 13 at 6 p.m.|
|Special Meeting - Planning Commission - November 19 at 6 p.m.|
|City Council - December 1 at 7 p.m.|
Technical Advisory Panels (TAPs)
Since 1947, the Urban Land Institute Technical Advisory Services program has assembled 400+ ULI-member teams to help TAP sponsors find solutions for issues including affordable housing, economic development, placemaking, healthy communities, walkability, public-private partnerships and infrastructure, among others.
Technical Advisory Panels (TAPs), composed of qualified and unbiased ULI Colorado members who volunteer their time, bring relevant expertise directly into communities to address difficult real estate and land use challenges. TAPs are designed to provide practical and actionable recommendations that produce results on the ground. They are not academic exercises, but are intended to be blueprints for positive change. TAPs help communities establish this direction and inform next steps, including targeted investments in planning, economic development and infrastructure.
In Colorado, ULI Technical Advisory Panels have provided solutions for such key sites as Five Points, the Colorado Convention Center, Coors Field, Fitzsimons, and the Denver Justice Center. Since 2003, ULI Colorado has completed more than 50 TAPs leading to positive policy changes and built projects.