The 12-story Coda apartment building that is being developed by Zocalo has topped off. Principal Real Estate Investors is also a partner in this development. Construction of Coda has been taking shape at 1st Avenue and Steele street in Denver's Cherry Creek North Neighborhood. Coda includes 182 apartments. Pre-leasing of the units is set to begin this month.
Just over half of the units at Coda will be one-bedrooms, while 25 percent will be studios and the remaining 23 percent will be two-bedrooms. The apartments will range in size from 510 square feet to nearly 1,700 square feet.
Building amenities include a rooftop swimming pool, a fitness center with space for yoga, and a self-service pet spa.
Electric car charging stations are installed in the structured parking portion of the building.
“As a beacon into Cherry Creek North, Coda will be the most sought after community, thanks to its upscale finishes, unparalleled views and prestigious location,” said Zocalo Principal Susan Maxwell.
Construction is expected to be completed on Coda in April of 2016.
Coda joins several other residential projects that are under construction in the Cherry Creek North neighborhood of Denver. The 250 Columbine project that stretches between 2nd Avenue and 3rd Avenue on Columbine Street was completed this summer. 250 Columbine includes for-sale condo units and leasable office space. The Steele Creek Apartments project located just to the south of Coda, was also completed this summer. Under construction at Cook Street and 1st Avenue is the 164 unit 8-story Alexan Cherry Creek apartment project. Several scrape-off single family homes are also under construction in this Denver neighborhood.
In August Zocalo along with the Emily Griffith Foundation announced plans to develop a mixed-use project in downtown Denver at Lincoln and 18th. This project would include low-income apartments and space for future classrooms for the Emily Griffith Technical College.
The development will include 200 apartments for families that earn between 50 to 90 percent of the area’s average income. Iván Anaya, development manager of Zocalo Community Development, stated that the project could potentially be up to 20 floors in height.
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