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  #281  
Old Posted Dec 15, 2011, 2:48 AM
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New Retail Coming to Ewa Plain (a Honolulu suburb)


Property Development Centers (PDC) held a blessing and groundbreaking ceremony on Nov. 3 for its Laulani Village Shopping Center retail project in Ewa.
Located on the corner of Fort Weaver Road and Keaunui Drive, across from the Hawaii Prince Golf Club, the 20-acre project will include more than 218,000 square feet of retail space anchored by a 60,000-square-foot Safeway store and nearly 1,000 parking stalls. When fully built, it is anticipated to create 500 jobs.
We're excited to break ground on the Laulani Village Shopping Center … and begin work on this project, said David Zylstra, chief operating officer of Property Development Centers, at the groundbreaking ceremony. "This retail development will provide the Ewa community with an increase in jobs and a close, centralized option for their retail needs."
A total of 70 retailers and service providers, including home improvement, hardware, apparel, lifestyle and restaurants are expected to occupy the shopping center. A two-story office building will provide additional space for doctors, dentists, lawyers, accountants and other professionals.
A new traffic signal and private driveway surrounding the site will provide an alternate means of entry and exit.
Being performed by Pankow, construction is expected to take 12 months. Oregon-based Benner Stange Associates is the architect.
A wholly owned subsidiary of Safeway, Inc., PDC is a national shopping center development company developing centers for and with Safeway as one of the major anchor tenants.




Source: Building Industry Hawaii & CBRE.com

State files Environmental Impact Statement preparation notice for shipyard project - Kapalama

The State of Hawaii Department of Transportation (DOT), Harbors Division proposes to redevelop the Kapalama Military Reservation (KMR) property at Honolulu Harbor. Formerly owned by the U.S. government, the land was acquired by the State in the early 1990s for future harbor expansion. A new container terminal is proposed to handle current and projected cargo volumes.

Proposed Action and Alternatives
DOT Harbors Division, in partnership with the Hawaii Harbors User Group, has developed a system-wide harbor modernization plan. The plan will implement harbor infrastructure improvements to address projected increases in ocean transportation of cargo and passengers through the year 2030. Plans for Honolulu Harbor call for the development of a new 70-acre container yard and construction of a deep draft wharf with berthing capacity to accommodate two container ships.

An EIS will be prepared in accordance with Chapter 343, Hawaii Revised Statutes, to assess impacts of several development alternatives and the no action alternative. This website provides information to the public about the EIS, including the EIS planning process, public meeting schedule, links to planning documents, and a contact form to provide input on the proposed action.



Source: KapalamaEIS.com

Maintenance and Storage Facility (MSF) in Waipahu for the Rail System.

The MSF site will provide enough room to store and maintain up to 100 rail vehicles and will include four major structures: a train system control center; a maintenance building for track inspection and repairs; a train vehicle wash facility; and a train wheel repair center.

The facility will be environmentally-friendly and meet Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver Certification. Some sustainable features may include, but are not limited to: photovoltaic panels on facility roofs to generate electricity; natural lighting and ventilation in buildings; recycled construction materials used whenever possible; and water-efficient landscaping.

Source: Honolulu Transit

DeBartolo’s $400M West Oahu shopping mall gets final OK
Pacific Business News
Date: Wednesday, December 14, 2011, 2:02pm HST - Last Modified: Wednesday, December 14, 2011, 3:07pm HST

Image Source: Building Industry Hawaii

The Hawaiian Homes Commission has approved the final environmental assessment for DeBartolo Development's plan to build a 1.4-million-square-foot regional shopping mall on 67.7 acres of leased Hawaiian Homes land in East Kapolei.

The commission’s approval will allow the construction of the first phase of the Ka Makana Alii project to move forward, Hawaiian Homes Commission Chairman Albert “Alapaki” Nahalea said in a statement.

The first phase, a neighborhood center with a grocery store and drugstore, encompasses 19.72 acres on the western portion of the property and will include a total of 200,681 square feet of building area. The second phase, which is scheduled to start before the end of the first phase, will have more than 1.1 million square feet.

Construction is estimated to cost a total of $400 million and create an estimated 21,000 jobs, the Hawaiian Homes Commission said in a statement. The shopping mall, when completed, will create an estimated 7,000 additional jobs.

The mall also will include a major department store, entertainment complex, retail stores, restaurants, two hotels and office space.

Tampa, Fla.-based DeBartolo will announce tenants “in the upcoming months,” President and Chief Operating Officer Edward Kobel said in a statement.

Source: Pacific Business News

For more information & renderings of this large project please go here -> Ka Makana Alii.com
*Proposal includes office tower(s), business hotels, etc.
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  #282  
Old Posted Dec 20, 2011, 1:26 AM
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Tallest buildings over 350 ft. in Honolulu (Built, Approved or U/C)

Honolulu city
1 690 Pohukaina: 650 ft *Approved (2015-2019?)
2 First Hawaiian Center: 438 ft
3 Waihonua at Kewalo: 426.1 ft *Approved late 2012-2014
4 Pacifica Honolulu: 425 ft
5 Moana Pacific East Tower: 423 ft or 422 ft?
6 Moana Pacific West Tower: 423 ft or 422 ft?
7 Hokua: 416 ft or 418 ft?
8 Nauru Tower: 416 ft or 418 ft?
9 Hawaiki Tower: 400 ft
10 Imperial Plaza: 400 ft
11 One Archer Lane: 400 ft
12 One Waterfront Makai Tower: 400 ft
13 One Waterfront Mauka Tower: 400 ft
14 Ko'olani: 400 ft
15 World Trade Center Hawaii: 400 ft *Proposal
16 Ala Moana Hotel: 397 ft
17 1132 Bishop Street: 387 ft
18 Keola Lai: 387 ft
19 The Watermark Waikiki: 374 ft
20 Discovery Bay Center: 351 ft
21 Hawaii Monarch Hotel: 351 ft
22 Hilton Grand Waikikian: 351 ft
23 The Windsor: 351 ft
24 Trump International Hotel and Tower: 351 ft
25 Yacht Harbor Towers: 351 ft
26 Canterbury Place: 350 ft
27 Century Center: 350 ft
28 Endeavor Condominium [Discovery Bay]: 350 ft
29 Executive Center: 350 ft
30 Franklin Towers: 350 ft
31 Honolulu Park Place: 350 ft
32 Honolulu Tower: 350 ft
33 Hyatt Regency Waikiki Diamond Head Tower [Hyatt Regency Waikiki]: 350 ft
34 Hyatt Regency Waikiki Ewa Tower [Hyatt Regency Waikiki]: 350 ft
35 Island Colony: 350 ft
36 Ohana Maile Sky Court: 350 ft
37 Pacific Monarch: 350 ft
38 Pauahi Tower [Bishop Square]: 350 ft
39 Regency Tower [Regency Tower]: 350 ft
40 Regency Tower 2 [Regency Tower]: 350 ft
41 Resolution Condominium [Discovery Bay]: 350 ft
42 Royal Iolani Diamond Head Tower [Royal Iolani Condominiums]: 350 ft
43 Royal Iolani Ewa Tower [Royal Iolani Condominiums]: 350 ft
44 Tapa Tower [Hilton Hawaiian Village]: 350 ft
45 The Aqua Waikiki Marina Towers: 350 ft
46 Waikiki Banyan Makai Tower [Waikiki Banyan]: 350 ft
47 Waikiki Banyan Mauka Tower [Waikiki Banyan]: 350 ft
48 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 1: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
49 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 2: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
50 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 3: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
51 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 4: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
52 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 5: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
53 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 6: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
54 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 7: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
*A Few Proposals just west of the Honolulu area.
Aiea/Pearl Ridge/Pearl City
Robertson Properties Group: 350 ft
Robertson Properties Group: 300 ft
Robertson Properties Group: 250 ft


Sources: Emporis, Honolulu Star Advertiser, DBEDT, Hawaii News Now, Waihonua at Kewalo

Other news:

Honolulu Seawater Air Conditioning does pipeline survey
Pacific Business News
Date: Monday, December 19, 2011, 11:43am HST




Honolulu Seawater Air Conditioning signs lease for pumping station site Seawater A/C project pipeline survey that moves its $250 million project forward.

The survey was done to confirm the location of existing pipes in the downtown and Kakaako area using ground-penetrating radar technology to avoid overlap when a new network of pipes to distribute chilled fresh water is installed. The survey confirmed the location of 17 existing pipes based on drawings from the city’s Department of Permitting and Planning, Hawaiian Electric, Hawaiian Telecom & AT&T.

The chilled water initially will be drawn from about 5 miles off Oahu’s southern coast into a cooling station on Ala Moana Boulevard. After passing through a heat exchanger, it will be dispensed as fresh water through the network of distribution pipes.

Honolulu Seawater Air Conditioning recently signed a 55-year agreement to lease an approximate 30,000-square-foot parcel behind the Gold Bond Building in Kakaako to build and operate its pumping station and exchange facility.

Construction is expected to start early next year, and the company estimates it will begin providing seawater air-conditioning to customers in 2013.

Distribution Map


Source: Pacific Business News & Honolulu Seawater Air Conditioning
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  #283  
Old Posted Jan 6, 2012, 4:28 AM
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**This is a small project but the first of Kamehameha’s 15-year master plan.

Kamehameha Schools fills workforce housing void with construction of Kaka‘ako rental units
Thursday, January 05 2012 @ 10:30 AM HST | Contributed by: Thomas Yoshida



KAKA'AKO - Kamehameha Schools is answering demand for workforce rental housing in urban Honolulu with the start of construction today on 54 studio and 1-bedroom loft apartments at 680 Ala Moana Boulevard in Kaka‘ako. The units will all be priced affordably for median-income workers.

The building will also include 8,600 square feet of commercial space.

“We are incredibly proud of this project,” said Kamehameha Schools’ Director of Development Paul Kay. “680 Ala Moana exemplifies the kind of neighborhood we want Kaka‘ako to be. It will be vibrant and innovative with a uniquely local feel. It will be part of a neighborhood that everyone will be comfortable in.”

680 Ala Moana was formerly an office building. Its concrete exterior is being adapted and reused. Kamehameha Schools’ master plan for Kaka‘ako, which was approved by the Hawai‘i Community Development Authority in 2009, calls for a mix of housing types, including lofts, urban townhomes, work-live units, as well as high-rise condo units.

680 Ala Moana is the first project in Kamehameha’s 15-year master plan. Kamehameha has also announced construction of a 60,000-square foot retail center located directly behind 680 Ala Moana.

Construction is expected to be complete by Fall 2012.

Source: KSBE.edu

Honolulu’s First Urban Rooftop Farm is Installed on Kaka‘ako Rooftop

FarmRoof® today began installation of a 38,000 square foot, USDA certified organic farm on the roof of Auto Mart USA at 604 Ala Moana Boulevard. The farm is the first urban rooftop farm in Hawai‘i and FarmRoof’s largest.

The rooftop farm will supply the community, retailers and chefs with an assortment of delicious, healthy, and nutrient-dense crops such as heirloom kale, arugula and mustard greens. FarmRoof’s proprietary ultra lightweight soil is infused with more than 70 minerals, trace elements, micro-nutrients, and billions of indigenous microorganisms (IMOs), making for a nutritional value much higher than a typical salad.

The farm will also save energy. Because rooftop farms absorb solar radiation and insulate and cool the host building, Auto Mart USA will realize 20 percent energy savings from air conditioning. Other benefits of FarmRoof organic rooftop farming include: stormwater runoff reduction, reduction in the use of fuel to transport food, increased biodiversity, a boost to the local food economy, better environmental stewardship and a more beautiful urban landscape.

Kamehameha is redeveloping 29 acres in Kaka‘ako into an urban neighborhood. In addition to residential and commercial spaces, Kaka‘ako will be a walkable community with a vibrant street scene and unique restaurants and shops.

Based in Waimanalo on the island of O‘ahu, FarmRoof was founded by Alan Joaquin in 2008 and is the world’s first and only USDA certified organic green roof system. FarmRoof utilizes a patented, scalable rooftop agriculture system to design, install and operate rooftop farms throughout the United States and beyond. For information visit www.farmroof.com.



Source: KSBE.edu

The Auto Mart USA garden is almost as large as a football field, which is 57,600 square feet.


This is Alan showing an unrooled nutrient rich water permeable tube (that the seeds are planted in) that was unrolled over an aeration core.




Source: Honolulu Star Advertiser
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  #284  
Old Posted Jan 18, 2012, 2:16 AM
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Kakaako retail/residential high-rise project moves forward
Pacific Business News by Duane Shimogawa, Reporter
Date: Tuesday, January 17, 2012, 2:58pm HST

The Hawaii Community Development Authority is moving ahead on a long-stalled retail and residential high rise planned for the corner of Kapiolani Boulevard and Ward Avenue.

Once known as Symphony Park, the 40-story project’s plans call for the first four or five floors of the Kakaako high rise to include showrooms and a service center for Joe Nicolai’s exotic car dealerships.

Deepak Neupane, the HCDA’s director of planning and development, told PBN Tuesday that San Diego-based developer OliverMcMillan has filed an application with the HCDA to develop the 400-unit property.

Public hearings are scheduled for late February and construction could begin early next year.

“It’s certainly another sign that the economy is starting to pick up a little bit,” Neupane said.

The proposed high rise/auto showroom would be near other luxury-car dealerships: Lexus, BMW and Mercedes Benz.



Source: Pacific Business News
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  #285  
Old Posted Jan 29, 2012, 1:58 AM
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Princess Ka'iulani Towers



Quote:
Originally Posted by Handel Architects
Handel Architects has been invited to work collaboratively with WCIT Architecture on a new 1.4 million SF multi-building project in Honolulu. The Princess Ka'iulani Development is a hotel, residential, and retail development located at the corner of Kalakaua and Ka'iulani Avenues. The project includes a new 35-story condo-hotel, called the Pikake Tower, and the renovation of the existing 28-story Ainahau Hotel Tower. A new four story podium contains 80,000 SF of retail on two levels, amenity space, and a pooldeck. A 954-car parking garage has an additional pooldeck, as well as a restaurant and ballroom on top.

The new Pikake Tower includes 300 hotel rooms on 12 floors and 152 condominium units on 20 floors. The renovated Ainahau Tower contains 660 hotel rooms.

Drop-off for both buildings is at an elevated drive court between the two towers and is accessed with a driveway from Ka'iulani Avenue. A grand stair provides a pedestrian connection up from Kalakaua Avenue to the drive court.






Link
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  #286  
Old Posted Feb 7, 2012, 2:59 AM
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^Thanks a lot for the post!

More updates & a new proposal:

A&B reaches deal to allow purchase of former CompUSA site
Pacific Business News
Date: Friday, February 3, 2012, 11:59am HST - Last Modified: Friday, February 3, 2012, 3:26pm HST

A&B Properties Inc. has reached an agreement to purchase the former CompUsa property in Honolulu from Kamehameha Schools and has plans to develop a residential high-rise condominium tower on the site.

Terms of the deal were not disclosed

The property, which is bordered by Ala Moana Boulevard, South and Keawe streets, is part of Kamehameha Schools' master plan to redevelop its 29-acre Kakaako mauka properties and is adjacent to a planned 60,000-square-foot retail and restaurant redevelopment.

*The location is right next to the Two Waterfront Towers near Honolulu Harbor. There are no renderings at this time.

Source: Pacific Business News

Mixed-use towers planned for old Honolulu Advertiser site
Former News Building would stay, according to preliminary plans
Pacific Business News by Linda Chiem, Reporter
Date: Friday, February 3, 2012, 1:00am HST



The former Honolulu Advertiser property on Kapiolani Boulevard may be redeveloped into a two-tower commercial and residential complex, but the historic dark-green stucco building that was home to Honolulu’s longest-running daily newspaper for more than 80 years will be retained, according to draft development applications filed with city and state planning agencies.

California-based developer Franco Mola, founder of Coastal Rim Properties, has lined up Honolulu architect Fabrizio Medosi, president of the design firm Pacific Atelier, for the potential redevelopment.

Source: Pacific Business News
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  #287  
Old Posted Feb 8, 2012, 4:05 AM
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FTA: Honolulu may spend $185M on rail project
Pacific Business News
Date: Monday, February 6, 2012, 2:36pm HST

Image Source: Honolulu Star Advertiser

Honolulu received assurance Monday from the Federal Transit Administration Federal Transit Administration Latest from The Business Journals Hughes: Light rail funding threatenedState prepares for rest of SunRailVHB lands contract for Lynx 192 study Follow this company that it may spend $184.7 million to start heavy construction for its $5.1 billion rail transit project ahead of final approval for an anticipated $1.55 billion in federal funding.

The assurance was contained in a “Letter of No Prejudice” from the FTA delivered to the City and County, according to a statement from Hawaii’s congressional delegation.

The letter will allow the city to begin construction on the foundation and pillars for the concrete elevated railway on the West Oahu-Farrington Highway and Kamehameha Highway segments of the route, Sens. Daniel Inouye and Daniel Akaka and Reps. Colleen Hanabusa and Mazie Hirono said in a joint statement.

Toru Hamayasu, interim executive director and CEO of the Honolulu Authority for Rapid Transportation Honolulu Authority for Rapid Transportation Latest from The Business Journals Honolulu mayor to use 0M credit line for rail transit projectChange orders boost Kiewit's Honolulu rail contract to 2MAnother rail contractor to increase staff in Honolulu Follow this company , said in the statement that the city appreciates the “FTA’s willingness in working collaboratively with us to keep this project moving forward. This means we will begin advanced construction of the foundation and pillars for the guideway along the first half of the rail alignment, and move forward on work on our maintenance and storage facility,” he said.

In December, the FTA told Honolulu officials that the city needed to beef up its financial plan for constructing and operating the system.

Source: Pacific Business News

Robertson Properties submits draft EIS for Aiea project
Pacific Business News
Date: Tuesday, February 7, 2012, 1:58pm HST



Robertson Properties Group said Tuesday that it has submitted a draft environmental impact statement for its $767 million mixed-use development on the site of the former Kamehameha Drive-in property in Aiea.

Roberston Properties proposes to rezone the 14-acre property across from Pearlridge Center Pearlridge Center Latest from The Business Journals Price Busters closing Pearlridge store, moving to smaller spaceHawaii shopping malls see post-Christmas crowdsEx-Hawaii resident returns home as visiting scholar Follow this company for a complex that will include as many as 1,500 multifamily homes, about 143,000 square feet of retail and restaurant space, up to 80,000 square feet of office space and a possible 150-room hotel.

The Los Angeles-based real estate developer last fall scaled back its original plans, which had called for three towers and a total of 1,800 homes, to include one tower surrounded by four shorter buildings.

The project is projected to take 13 years to build out, create about 980 jobs and have a base economic impact of about $2.4 billion.

Public comments will be accepted on the draft EIS through March 23.

“It has been very rewarding to work with the community as we developed the draft EIS,” John Manavian, executive vice president of real estate, design & development for Robertson Properties Group, said in a statement. “And we will continue to take their voice into consideration during the public comment period on the Draft EIS and throughout the rezoning process.”

Source: Pacific Business News
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  #288  
Old Posted Feb 10, 2012, 1:42 AM
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Update time!

Developer publishes details of its plans for old Kam Drive-In site


By Andrew Gomes
POSTED: 01:30 a.m. HST, Feb 09, 2012

Robertson Properties Group is proposing five towers 150 to 350 feet high containing 1,500 residential units, along with 143,000 square feet of retail anchored by a grocery store and 80,000 square feet of office space or a 150-room hotel.

Source: Honolulu Star Advertiser

The nearly $750 million build-out would take about 13 years.

**The renderings of the buildings look ugly. I hope that they consider changing them before they start to build!

A thoughtful planning approach to a mixed-use neighborhood where retail shops and markets, a walk-to-work office community, residential living and public open space and gathering areas create an “Urban Village” where people will be able to live, work and play.


Source: Live Work Play Aiea
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  #289  
Old Posted Feb 27, 2012, 3:18 AM
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The coming condo boom?
The promise of an improved economy is driving plans for six — maybe seven — new residential towers



By Andrew Gomes

POSTED: 01:30 a.m. HST, Feb 26, 2012

UP AND COMING

As many as seven residential towers on six sites have been unveiled or are in the works within Honolulu’s urban core, which was ground zero for high-rise condo development during the last market boom in the early 2000s.

IN THE PACK

>> Location: 605 Kapiolani Blvd.
>> Status: Developer Franco Mola has an option to buy the property and is exploring plans for two condo towers on the site of the former Honolulu Advertiser, but has not filed an application with the state authority governing high-rise development in the area.

EARLY STARTER

>> Location: 1189 Waimanu St.
>> Status: Alexander & Baldwin Inc. launched sales efforts in December. The 340-unit tower called Waihonua could break ground later this year on the undeveloped site between existing Hawaiki and Koolani towers.
COMING SOON

>> Location: 1555 Kapiolani Blvd.
>> Status: Local developers MacNaughton Group and Kobayashi Group are working with a Texas company that owns the rights to build a 210-unit condo tower on top of the Nordstrom parking garage at Ala Moana Center. Sales efforts are slated to begin before the holiday season.

CLOSE SECOND

>> Location: 850 Kapiolani Blvd.
>> Status: San Diego development firm OliverMcMillan and local landowner Joe Nicolai submitted a permit application recently for a 400-unit tower called Symphony on this undeveloped site Ewa of Blaisdell Center. Construction could begin by the end of the year.

JUST PURCHASED

>> Location: 2121 Kuhio Ave.
>> Status: A California development firm recently bought this parcel. The site is on the Diamond Head-makai corner of Kuhio Avenue and Kalaimoku Street.

LINED UP

>> Location: 604 Ala Moana Blvd.
>> Status: Alexander & Baldwin Inc. has an option to buy this site formerly occupied by CompUSA. The company envisions building a tower here after it finishes another one on Waimanu Street slated to break ground by the end of this year.

There’s a vibe in the local development community that Hawaii’s next real estate boom could be right around the corner.

If that’s correct, right about now would be the time to start announcing condominium tower projects that take a couple years to build.

Some industry observers question the breadth and depth of the next market expansion, and expect only a few of the projects being lined up now will come out of the ground.

“I think there’s a market as the recovery unfolds … but it’s not going to be like the last (boom) cycle,” said local real estate market analyst Ricky Cassiday. “You won’t get the right conditions again.”

If the window for developing the next crop of Honolulu condo towers is relatively small, it becomes crucial to be among an initial few to hit the market. This pressure could be driving present activity of developers jostling to get a jump on the market and pull off the high-risk endeavor of high-rise development.

“It does look like everybody’s jamming — trying to get through the door at one time,” Cassiday said.

The early starter is a 340-unit tower in Kakaako called Waihonua announced by local development firm Alexander & Baldwin Inc. in November. A&B began accepting nonbinding reservations from prospective buyers in December, and has collected about 190 such expressions of interest for units priced between $375,000 and $1.9 million.

“We’re encouraged by the positive response we’re seeing,” Chris Benjamin, head of A&B’s real estate division, said in a conference call with stock market analysts earlier this month.

Construction on Waihonua should start later this year if a “satisfactory” number of binding sales contracts are signed, A&B said. Converting reservations to contracts is scheduled to start next month, and will provide a better idea of buyer demand, given that some people don’t convert reservations to contracts with nonrefundable deposits.

Close behind Waihonua is a project called Symphony, also in Kakaako just Ewa of Neal Blaisdell Center. This project’s developer, a partnership between San Diego firm OliverMcMillan and local landowner and car dealer Joe Nicolai of JN Automotive, filed an application recently seeking state approval for the 400-unit luxury tower.

If Symphony is OK’d, sales could begin in late summer, followed by construction before the end of the year if there is enough interest from buyers, according to Dan Nishikawa, OliverMcMillan’s development director.

A third project that hasn’t previously announced a timetable is a 210-unit tower on top of the Nordstrom parking garage at Ala Moana Center. Jeff Arce, a principal with local development firm The MacNaughton Group co-developing the tower, said sales efforts are being readied for a launch before Thanksgiving.

Construction for this tower likely would get under way after Waihonua or Symphony, but completion would be accelerated because the tower’s foundation and parking structure already exist.

Arce said his firm, along with local co-developer Kobayashi Group and Texas-based Howard Hughes Corp., which owns the rights to build the tower, don’t see market timing and other projects as factors affecting the Nordstrom tower.

“Just like Waikiki, I think Ala Moana Center is a unique market that can be driven in any cycle,” he said. “All of us are optimistic that it will be well received.”

The Nordstrom tower, which doesn’t have a name yet, is being positioned as ultraluxury with prices largely around or above $1 million.

Symphony and Waihonua also focus on the luxury market. The three together, if built, would deliver 950 units. But more are in the works.

Four other towers are being considered, though they are more tentative. Of these, two towers are envisioned on the former Honolulu Advertiser property in Kakaako. Developer Franco Mola of Coastal Rim Properties has an option to buy the site, and has had discussions with the Hawaii Community Development Authority about putting up two towers. However, Coastal Rim hasn’t filed an application with the agency, which authorizes high-rise construction in Kakaako.

Another possible addition could come from a firm led by California developer Jason Grosfeld that recently bought a Waikiki site zoned for high-rise condo development. An earlier plan by a previous owner contemplated a condo, hotel or time share. Grosfeld said options are being studied.

Also lined up is a tower at the corner of South Street and Ala Moana Boulevard once occupied by CompUSA. A&B recently obtained an option to buy the site intending to build a tower after finishing Waihonua.

Cassiday said there clearly isn’t enough demand for seven towers, and that all these developers won’t go forward in the near term and compete with each other unless demand surges.

The Honolulu condo tower development boom in the early 2000s — an event that produced about a dozen towers between downtown and Waikiki — was preceeded by four years of robust growth in home resales.

From 1997 to 2000, Oahu home resales rose between 10 percent and 24 percent per year, with condo resale volume growth hitting 25 percent in two of those years, according to Honolulu Board of Realtors statistics.

Condo resales last year rose 1 percent. A 12 percent gain in 2010 followed a 12 percent drop in 2009.

Clearly, A&B sees something encouraging in current market dynamics to start first with a new tower. In the previous development wave, A&B also started early, announcing a tower in Waikiki called Lanikea in 2001. One other project, 215 N. King by local affordable housing developer Marshall Hung, had similar timing.

A luxury tower called Hokua in Kakaako followed with a 2002 launch. MacNaughton and Kobayashi developed Hokua, which A&B also took part in by providing some financing.

A rush followed the stunning near-sellout of Hokua units for $1.1 million on average. Six or so more towers were announced in 2003 and 2004, including Capitol Place downtown by MacNaughton/Kobayashi and Keola La‘i in Kakaako by A&B.

As is common in Hawaii’s real estate cycles, there were some casualties after the boom ended. A tower in Kakaako called Moana Vista, announced in 2005, was forced to halt construction in 2008. OliverMcMillan later acquired the project, restarted construction and last year finished the tower now known as Pacifica.

Another project, Allure Waikiki, started sales in 2007 and finished construction in 2010. But Allure’s Chicago-based developer Fifield Cos. managed to sell only 39 percent of units — 113 of 291 — and lost the property to a lender. After the lender failed, investors and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. assumed control, redesigned some spaces and resumed sales. About 60 more units have been sold by the new group over the last 15 months, property records show.

Original developers of Allure and Moana Vista lost their projects, while others that had teed up plans positioned for previous booms didn’t move forward as expected.

One such project was announced in 2006 called Ko‘olua in Kakaako. In 2007 the developer sold the property to another developer who anticipated starting construction in 2008 and finishing in 2010. But work never began, and the developer sold the property in 2010 to A&B, which is now moving ahead with Waihonua on the site.

Another fizzled plan involved landowner Kamehameha Schools seeking a development partner in 2005 to build a tower on the mauka side of Ala Moana Boulevard, between Coral and Cooke streets.

Even building two towers on the former Honolulu Advertiser property was proposed previously. A development partnership announced such a plan in 1984.

Source: Honolulu Star Advertiser
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  #290  
Old Posted Mar 3, 2012, 12:28 AM
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Updates:

Tallest buildings over 350 ft. in Honolulu (Built, Approved or U/C)

Honolulu city
1 690 Pohukaina: 650 ft *Approved (2015-2019?)
2 First Hawaiian Center: 438 ft
3 Waihonua at Kewalo: 426.1 ft *Approved late 2012-2014
4 Pacifica Honolulu: 425 ft
5 Moana Pacific East Tower: 423 ft or 422 ft?
6 Moana Pacific West Tower: 423 ft or 422 ft?
7 Hokua: 416 ft or 418 ft?
8 Nauru Tower: 416 ft or 418 ft?
9 Hawaiki Tower: 400 ft
10 Imperial Plaza: 400 ft
11 One Archer Lane: 400 ft
12 One Waterfront Makai Tower: 400 ft
13 One Waterfront Mauka Tower: 400 ft
14 Ko'olani: 400 ft
15 Symphony Tower: 400 ft *Proposal
16 World Trade Center Hawaii: 400 ft *Proposal
17 Ala Moana Hotel: 397 ft
18 1132 Bishop Street: 387 ft
19 Keola Lai: 387 ft
20 The Watermark Waikiki: 374 ft
21 Discovery Bay Center: 351 ft
22 Hawaii Monarch Hotel: 351 ft
23 Hilton Grand Waikikian: 351 ft
24 The Windsor: 351 ft
25 Trump International Hotel and Tower: 351 ft
26 Yacht Harbor Towers: 351 ft
27 Canterbury Place: 350 ft
28 Century Center: 350 ft
29 Endeavor Condominium [Discovery Bay]: 350 ft
30 Executive Center: 350 ft
31 Franklin Towers: 350 ft
32 Honolulu Park Place: 350 ft
33 Honolulu Tower: 350 ft
34 Hyatt Regency Waikiki Diamond Head Tower [Hyatt Regency Waikiki]: 350 ft
35 Hyatt Regency Waikiki Ewa Tower [Hyatt Regency Waikiki]: 350 ft
36 Island Colony: 350 ft
37 Ohana Maile Sky Court: 350 ft
38 Pacific Monarch: 350 ft
39 Pauahi Tower [Bishop Square]: 350 ft
40 Regency Tower [Regency Tower]: 350 ft
41 Regency Tower 2 [Regency Tower]: 350 ft
42 Resolution Condominium [Discovery Bay]: 350 ft
43 Royal Iolani Diamond Head Tower [Royal Iolani Condominiums]: 350 ft
44 Royal Iolani Ewa Tower [Royal Iolani Condominiums]: 350 ft
45 Tapa Tower [Hilton Hawaiian Village]: 350 ft
46 The Aqua Waikiki Marina Towers: 350 ft
47 Waikiki Banyan Makai Tower [Waikiki Banyan]: 350 ft
48 Waikiki Banyan Mauka Tower [Waikiki Banyan]: 350 ft
49 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 1: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
50 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 2: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
51 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 3: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
52 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 4: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
53 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 5: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
54 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 6: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal
55 Kakaako 'urban villages' Tower 7: 350-400 ft or higher if 650 ft height limit is approved for the area *Proposal

*A Few Proposals just west of the Honolulu area.
Aiea/Pearl Ridge/Pearl City
Robertson Properties Group: 350 ft
Robertson Properties Group: 300 ft
Robertson Properties Group: 250 ft
Robertson Properties Group: 150 ft
Robertson Properties Group: 150 ft

Sources: Emporis, Honolulu Star Advertiser, DBEDT, Hawaii News Now, Waihonua at Kewalo

Renderings of the proposed 400 ft. Symphony Tower


Source: Honolulu Star Advertiser
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  #291  
Old Posted Jun 20, 2012, 5:01 AM
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Developer plans retirement resorts for active ‘boomers’
Pacific Business News by Vanessa Van Voorhis, Reporter
Date: Friday, June 15, 2012, 12:00am HST

An architect’s rendering previews the look of a planned high-rise across from the Hawaii Convention Center.

Image Source: Paradise retirement Hawaii

A developer of senior housing plans to create two upscale 55-and-older retirement resorts in Honolulu.

Paradise Retirement Hawaii will use three properties near Waikiki for the resorts, said David Doherty, sales director.

“We’re developing the first baby boomer community, versus the traditional retirement community,” Doherty said, describing the project as unique to Hawaii. “There’s a certain population that is 62, still working, vibrant, who want the best, something out of the box of traditional thinking about senior living. We’re developing senior housing for people who want to live in Disneyland.”

Source: Pacific Business News
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  #292  
Old Posted Jul 16, 2012, 7:06 AM
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Across from the convention center? They better not remove Club Rock Za! jk.

thanks for the updates Urbanguy. Glad you're still going at it
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  #293  
Old Posted Jul 28, 2012, 10:27 AM
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Here are more images of that tower from the developers website - http://www.prhhawaii.com/

Map location - http://skyscraperpage.com/cities/map...38089&z=18&t=k





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  #294  
Old Posted Sep 7, 2012, 4:44 AM
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@ Dylan, thanks for the renderings!

@ mthq, Oh I don't think that bar is going anywhere, ever!!!! Actually, I think that proposal is for a lot near the old Hard Rock Cafe.

More updates:

Kakaako's Building Boom

Landowners and the state share a vision of a walkable, live-work-and-play community with both high- and low-rise buildings.

When the governor takes a meeting at the trendy Fresh Café in the midst of Kakaako’s gritty warren of body shops and warehouses, something big is cooking. When the meeting includes a major landowner and innovators from the community, you can bet what’s cooking is Kakaako itself.

Gov. Neil Abercrombie called that recent meeting to discuss what he calls the “Third City,” a live-work-and-play urban neighborhood of the near future with cafes, parks, lofts, preschools and senior centers, startups, stores, and high-rises with upscale and affordable housing.

Visions of a transformed Kakaako have been bandied about for three decades, but this time the landowners and state agencies are working together more closely, and dozens of projects are going forward in the next few years. If it comes together, it will be a multibillion-dollar investment that brings jobs, housing and new vitality to Honolulu’s core.

“We’re gearing up for a new day for Kakaako,” Abercrombie says. “We have a chance to initiate the next, exciting urban center in the country.”


This view of Kakaako today will gradually change over the next 20 years with the construction of dozens of new buildings, including Hawaii’s tallest tower. The picture is taken from 677 Ala Moana, what many people still call the Gold Bond Building.

Photo: David Croxford

Once thought of as the ugly duckling of urban Honolulu, a place crowded with repair shops, warehouses and other low-rent businesses, Kakaako has had more than 40 projects and $200 million worth of infrastructure improvements completed since 1988 in preparation for its full emergence as Honolulu’s new swan. Here are some of the upcoming projects:

•The state’s half-billion-dollar transit-oriented development, called 690 Pohukaina, will include the state’s tallest building, at 650 feet, and a mix of affordable and market-priced residential units for sale and rent. Bids to plan, build and operate it were due by the end of August. The first phase is in the permit stage.

•Howard Hughes Corp. plans next fall to open the Ward Village Shops Phase II on Auahi Street, next to the T.J. Maxx store, comprising 57,000 square feet of retail space over two floors.

•Kamehameha Schools, with 29 Kakaako acres mauka of Ala Moana boulevard, has three pending projects: 54 affordable loft-style apartments, with rents from $1,400 to $1,600 a month, will be available for rent starting this month or next in the repurposed building at 680 Ala Moana; a 400-foot residential tower and low-rise townhomes to be built by Alexander & Baldwin on the former CompUSA site with scheduled construction start date in 2014; and a low-rise gathering place with cafes, shops and open space just mauka of 680 Ala Moana, and bounded by Auahi, Coral and Keawe Streets.


Kamehameha Schools’ plan calls for Auahi Street, between Coral and Keawe, to be a gathering place called “Salt,” filled with shops, outdoor cafes and open spaces.

Rendering: Kamehameha Schools


Kamehameha Schools’ build-out plan for Kakaako spans 15 years and includes up to seven high-rises, with six shown in light gray in this rendering. KS says the overall redevelopment will create more than 9,000 on-site and 10,000 off-site construction jobs, with a total worker payroll of $933 million spread over 15 years.

When complete, KS says, the overall development will sustain 5,466 full-time professional and service jobs, with an annual payroll of $230 million.

Rendering: Kamehameha


Kamehameha Schools, which owns seven Kakaako parcels, emphasizes the idea of “Complete Streets,” walkable avenues with cafes and small shops.

Rendering: Courtesy Kamehameha Schools

Projects Underway or Planned



Rendering: Courtesy HCDA

There will be three towers at 690 Pohukaina St., with the tallest standing 650 feet high, about 50 percent taller than Hawaii’s current highest building. Here’s what’s planned for the three towers:


Source: Hawaii Business Magazine
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  #295  
Old Posted Sep 26, 2012, 2:15 AM
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Source: City and County of Honolulu, Department of Planning & Permitting

Rendering of Kapalama Neighborhood TOD

Image Source: Civil Beat


Image Source: KITV.com


Image SourceI Mua Rail@facebook.com

For more information, renderings and greater detail please go HERE for PDF File
*If this vision were to become a reality it will be pretty amazing. The vision/proposal also includes extending downtown to the west to an area called Iwilei. FYI: The Build out rendering of Downtown looks pretty bad a$$ in the Chapter 4 Urban Design

Ward Village Shops U/C
Nordstrom Rack and Pier 1 Imports plan to relocate their Honolulu stores to the Ward Village Shops complex under construction, according to The Howard Hughes Corp. Both stores plan to open in Fall 2013.

Source: Pacific Business News
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  #296  
Old Posted Oct 11, 2012, 2:06 AM
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*Some more pretty exciting news should this proposal become reality.

Howard Hughes Corp. outlines revisions to Ward Centers master plan
Pacific Business News by Duane Shimogawa, Reporter
Date: Wednesday, October 10, 2012, 12:22pm HST - Last Modified: Wednesday, October 10, 2012, 3:00pm HST

This rendering shows residential development and wide pedestrian space along Ala Moana Boulevard, part of The Howard Hughes Corp.'s revisions to a master plan for the 60-acre Ward Centers in Honolulu's Kakaako neighborhood. The developer presented the plans to the Hawaii Community Development Authority on Wednesday.


This rendering shows enhanced pedestrian space along Auahi Street as part of The Howard Hughes Corp.'s revisions to a master plan for the 60-acre Ward Centers in Honolulu's Kakaako neighborhood. The developer presented the plans to the Hawaii Community Development Authority on Wednesday.


This rendering shows a large public plaza that is part of The Howard Hughes Corp.'s revisions to a master plan for the 60-acre Ward Centers in Honolulu's Kakaako neighborhood. The developer presented the plans to the Hawaii Community Development Authority on Wednesday.


The Howard Hughes Corp. on Wednesday outlined revised plans for an urban master planned community in Kakaako that includes four components on four separate blocks that will eventually double the retail dining and entertainment space in this area in Honolulu.

The plan is to build two mixed-use residential towers, one reserved housing, or moderate-priced, tower and the renovation of the IBM Building, which will include an information and sales center for the development, which is being called “Ward Village.” No project cost was given.

This move sets the stage for the development of a mixed-use tower on the space currently occupied by Pier 1 Imports. A second tower is planned for the surface parking lot across from Ward Entertainment Center fronting Ala Moana Boulevard. The reserved housing project, which satisfies the affordable housing requirement set by the state, will be located at the mauka and Ewa corner of Ward Avenue and Halekauwila Street.

The redevelopment aims to create a distinctively different character for the neighborhood, turning Ward Centers into Ward Village, with new buildings along Ala Moana Boulevard being pulled back from the street, establishing what Howard Hughes is calling a new face for the neighborhood, which aims to provide space for landscape and water features.

When complete, the plan for Ward Village should double its retail, dining and entertainment footprints, with a mix of local neighborhood shops, restaurants and national retailers. The increase space should also allow opportunities for existing tenants to relocate as development happens.

The developer hopes to break ground by 2014, and complete by 2016, the first phase of the 15-year master plan.

Source: Pacific Business News
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  #297  
Old Posted Oct 12, 2012, 3:14 AM
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22 towers dot plan for Ward Centers *22!!!


Oct 11, 2012 (Menafn - The Honolulu Star-Advertiser - McClatchy-Tribune Information Services via COMTEX) --Three residential high-rises could start coming out of the ground at Ward Centers in 2014 as part of a revised master plan transforming 60 acres of retail and industrial businesses into an almost entirely new neighborhood dominated by condominium towers and twice as many shops and restaurants.

Howard Hughes Corp. unveiled the development plan Wednesday, about two years after the Texas-based firm acquired Ward Centers from General Growth Properties.

The new plan, dubbed Ward Village, would double the amount of retail, dining and entertainment venues on their property. It also calls for 22 skinnier towers that preserve more public views of the mountains and ocean compared with General Growth's plan for 20 towers.

Another major plan revision is the intention by Hughes Corp. to orient the long side of nearly all its towers on a mauka-makai axis to further maximize public mountain and ocean views between buildings.

Eight towers still would front Ala Moana Boulevard, but they would be set back 60 to 70 feet from the street instead of 15 feet, according to Nick Vanderboom, Hughes Corp. vice president of development.

An initial phase that includes one moderate-priced and two market-priced residential towers is projected to break ground in early 2014 if specific design and permitting approvals are granted by the Hawaii Community Development Authority.

Renovating the IBM office building is also part of the first phase that Hughes Corp. estimates will produce a 1.25 billion economic impact and 9,000 jobs.

Completion of the first phase is expected in 2016.

The broader 7.5 billion redevelopment plan is projected to take 15 years to complete, and would replace everything at Ward Centers except for a new TJ Maxx building soon to be joined with new sites for Nordstrom Rack and Pier 1 Imports, an adjacent parking structure, nearby movie theaters and the IBM Building.

Additional retail space will provide opportunities for existing tenants to relocate, though there will be some tenant displacements.

Source: Honolulu Star Advertiser
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  #298  
Old Posted Oct 26, 2012, 2:32 AM
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Developers reveal rival proposals for (690 Pohukaina) residential project in Kakaako

Source: Honolulu Star Adverstiser

Plans are under way to build new affordable high rises in Kakaako.

The high rises would be located at 699 Pohukaina Street near the Mother Waldron playground.

Two developers, Forest City Hawaii and Lend Lease, recently submitted their proposals.

There will be different people living in these buildings and different uses of within retail and residential community spaces, Forest City Hawaii President Jon Wallenstrom said.

Lend lease sent the following statement: "We're eager to receive input from the community and look forward to thoroughly addressing and taking into consideration the community's concerns and suggestions throughout the planning process."

A public hearing will be held on Nov. 20 and both developers will present their proposals.

The Hawaii Community Development Authority hopes to select a developer in December.

Source: KHON2
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  #299  
Old Posted Oct 26, 2012, 9:40 PM
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Hey UrbanGuy, what is going on with the economy there? Is there positive quality job growth? I thought things were kind of dead in Honolulu. I would love to hear your thoughts. Is there a huge demand for new housing and where is it coming from? Thanks
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  #300  
Old Posted Oct 27, 2012, 12:25 AM
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^The economy seems to be doing fairly well in Honolulu at the moment -- the unemployment rate has been hovering around 5% over the past year. As for housing demand, most of the proposals that i've seen appear to be geared for projected growth/demand over the next decade or so. There are thousands of homes proposed for some of the central & western suburban areas & numerous condo towers proposed (22 for just one proposal alone) for urban Honolulu. I think some of the driving forces are urban renewel, Transit Oriented Development (e.g., development around the rail system), and a very supportive Governor. The Governor is actually pushing for the Kakaako area of Honolulu to be as he once stated an "urban oasis" or "third city" to increase sustainable urban density & limit sprawl. He is also an urbanist and wrote his Ph.D. dissertation on Lewis Mumford.

More renderings:

Land Lease Rendering *Two towers — one at 650 feet; one at 400 feet, 1,002 total units


Forest City Hawaii (alternate) Rendering *Forest City has alternate plans with two towers rising up to 400 feet or 560 feet with the same number of units.


Source: KHON2
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