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Author Topic: Oklahoma City Developments, Real Estates and Updates  (Read 122768 times)
swake
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« Reply #435 on: July 18, 2023, 11:19:05 am »

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          We will see... you linked the Mustang Creek Crossing in Oklahoma City from 2017.  Smiley

     Oklahoma Journal Record:
     KOCO-TV 5 Video Link:  https://www.koco.com/article/oklahoma-city-sunset-amphitheater-notes-live/44568679


          Are any Tulsa TV/media stations reporting on this . . .
'

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Laramie
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« Reply #436 on: July 18, 2023, 11:40:37 am »

Got to admit, we don't know how credible this developer is.  

Two Oklahoma City TV stations--channels 5 and 25 have been quick to report on this about a sales contract being signed.  My
experience with sales contracts, they are about as 'worthless' as the paper they are written on.


However, we'll see how this development turns out.

Come on my man Swake, you know as well as I do that 75% of these announced developments are false alarms.  

Can't wait to see your thread.  Wink    Have some fun  Cool  Grin

Hang in there...

« Last Edit: July 18, 2023, 11:50:16 am by Laramie » Logged

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Laramie
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« Reply #437 on: July 20, 2023, 02:19:40 pm »

.


Oklahoma City Mayor David Holt 2023 State of the City Address on new NBA arena development: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zVafYW8bJQE&t=19s


.

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Laramie
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« Reply #438 on: July 30, 2023, 02:08:40 pm »


     Oklahoma City The Citizen, development update by OKCTalk.com

     

     

     A  new 12-story building on the surface lot between the two structures, on the NE corner of NW 5th and Robinson.

     The investment group is led by Bond Payne, the founder and chairman of Heritage Trust (located in The Heritage) who is now serving as the Chief of Staff for
     Governor Stitt.
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Laramie
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« Reply #439 on: July 31, 2023, 11:44:06 pm »

                                              Seven Year, $700 million project could bring economic boom,
                       more entertainment, 900 parking spaces to downtown OKC


KOCO TV 5:  https://www.koco.com/article/oklahoma-city-project-economic-boom-entertainment-downtown/44466725

                    

      

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« Last Edit: July 31, 2023, 11:46:59 pm by Laramie » Logged

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« Reply #440 on: August 23, 2023, 03:40:00 pm »


INTEGRIS Health Heart Hospital Groundbreaking
INTEGRIS Health is proud to announce the kick-off of a $200 million INTEGRIS Health Heart Hospital at INTEGRIS Health Baptist Medical Center.

    

          
                                Project construction cost: $200 million
          
                         Via OKCTalk.com

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« Reply #441 on: August 30, 2023, 08:09:15 am »

    

          Horizon District, Oklahoma City

          Oklahoma City’s newest District located southeast of Bricktown along the Oklahoma River just east of I-35 and south of I-40.
          The Horizons District is home to the First Americans Museum and OKANA Resort & Indoor Waterpark. The mission of the district
          is to create multifaceted and memorable experiences through moments of connection: to each other, to our diverse histories,
          to fresh perspectives and cultural insights and to our environment.

          Press release:

          *************
          
          Oklahoma City, OK—The Chickasaw Nation and OKANA Resort & Indoor Waterpark, in collaboration with the First Americans Museum
          (FAM), are excited to announce the Horizons District as the latest cultural and entertainment district in Oklahoma City.

          Situated just east of I-35 and south of I-40 along the Oklahoma River, the Horizons District is anchored by OKANA and the
          internationally acclaimed FAM. The area will create a family-friendly atmosphere with cultural diversity and exciting attractions.

          "We believe it is important to focus attention on what these two new tourism destinations bring to Oklahoma City," said Chickasaw
          Nation Governor Bill Anoatubby. "We expect this marketing collaboration to augment the already significant economic impact of the
          various hospitality and entertainment venues along the Oklahoma River. In addition, this new district will highlight First American
          heritage in a manner that will enhance the area's emerging reputation as a hub for cultural tourism and First American art.”

          “With OKANA and the FAM as side-by-side anchor attractions, we envision additional business, entertainment, and cultural
          development will follow. The Horizons District creates even greater synergy for drawing visitors and tourists to this world-class
          tourism and hospitality destination in central Oklahoma.”

          The vision of the Horizons District is to be a world-renowned destination where immersive entertainment, cultural education and
          captivating surroundings meet.

          “The creation of this district is a natural evolution,” said Oklahoma City Mayor David Holt. “Districts are collections of attractions
          and amenities, and that is truly what is coming together in what we will now know as the Horizons District. Thanks to the partners
          that have collaborated to implement this vision, the Horizons District is the driving force behind Oklahoma City’s continuing
          emergence as a national capital for Native and Indigenous people.”

          “In Oklahoma City, visitors seek out our thriving districts, each with their own unique personalities and entertainment experiences.
          I expect the Horizons District to be transformational for our destination, offering immersive entertainment options for both leisure
          and convention visitors, as well as being a catalyst for additional innovative developments along the Oklahoma River,” said Visit
          Oklahoma City President Zac Craig.

          Oklahoma City-based creative agency Cooper House developed the brand logo and visual identity for the Horizons District, which
          was created collaboratively with the Chickasaw Nation, FAM and Pyramid Global Hospitality, which will operate OKANA. The color
          palette was selected to mirror the Oklahoma sunrise and sunset with nods to natural elements found in the Oklahoma City region.
          The wordmark shows subtle signs of the sun while incorporating a half sun in its logo mark, representing a horizon. Horizons District
          derives its name from the state’s stunning skyline, which is prominently visible above the waters of the Oklahoma River where the
          district lies.

          OKANA, which will be adjacent to FAM, is currently under construction with a completion date of early 2025. Once opened, it will include
          a riverfront hotel, spa, outdoor adventure lagoon, amphitheater, indoor waterpark, restaurants, First Americans retail gallery, Family
          Entertainment Center and conference center. The $400 million tourist destination is designed to continue the momentum of economic
          development in Oklahoma City and along the Oklahoma River. It's estimated that the 10-year economic impact of the development will
          exceed $1 billion.

          FAM is a 175,000-square-foot facility that showcases interactive exhibits and collective histories of the 39 Tribal Nations in Oklahoma today.
          Its mission is to serve as a dynamic center promoting awareness and education to the broader public about the unique cultures, diversity,
          history, contributions and resilience of these First American Nations. FAM’s Executive Director James Pepper Henry is excited to see the
          growth of the area.

          “First Americans Museum is honored to collaborate with the Chickasaw Nation on the creation of the new Horizons District,” said Pepper
          Henry. “This district will be a one-of-a-kind cultural destination attracting hundreds of thousands of visitors each year from around the world.
          This is an exciting development for Oklahoma and an opportunity to showcase the rich and diverse cultures of our state in one incredible
          location.”

          The Chickasaw Nation, Visit Oklahoma City and FAM have worked collaboratively for more than a decade to promote the state as a travel
          and tourism destination.

          “We are delighted that this vibrant district, which has already established itself as a cultural destination through the establishment of the
          First Americans Museum, now possesses both a name and a visual representation, solidifying its identity in Oklahoma City," said Chickasaw
          Nation Director of Tourism Paige Williams Shepherd.

          For more information on Horizons District visit HorizonsDistrict.com.

          Press release credit OKCTalk.com https://www.okctalk.com/showthread.php?t=46585&page=45&p=1242427#post1242427

.











      

« Last Edit: August 30, 2023, 08:13:49 am by Laramie » Logged

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« Reply #442 on: September 12, 2023, 09:29:30 am »

              
               Seven story boutique hotel planned for Bricktown Canal  

               OKCTalk.com news reports:  https://www.okctalk.com/content.php



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« Last Edit: September 12, 2023, 09:32:47 am by Laramie » Logged

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« Reply #443 on: October 02, 2023, 05:19:34 pm »

      Press release:

      Note what is being discussed is a ground lease, not a purchase.

      *********

      Response to Oklahoma County Commissioners meeting on the new proposed jail location at Will Rogers World Airport

      (Oklahoma City, Oklahoma) – “The Airport provided the County with two parcels for lease for the proposed project with project with several
      contingencies that would need to be addressed, such as, the requirement of the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) review and compliance,
      a review of the zoning compatibility, and the requirement for a Fair Market Value lease rate,” said Jeff Mulder, Department of Airports Director.
      “These issues are under review and have not been resolved at this time.”

      Project Budget:  1,800-bed facility, $300 million ($40 million American Rescue Plan Act).
« Last Edit: October 02, 2023, 05:40:12 pm by Laramie » Logged

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« Reply #444 on: October 02, 2023, 06:44:01 pm »

Press release:
Note what is being discussed is a ground lease, not a purchase.
 *********
 Response to Oklahoma County Commissioners meeting on the new proposed jail location at Will Rogers World Airport

      (Oklahoma City, Oklahoma) – “The Airport provided the County with two parcels for lease for the proposed project with project with several
      contingencies that would need to be addressed, such as, the requirement of the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) review and compliance,
      a review of the zoning compatibility, and the requirement for a Fair Market Value lease rate,” said Jeff Mulder, Department of Airports Director.
      “These issues are under review and have not been resolved at this time.”

Just what we need, another non-aviation use of an airport.  One that would be difficult to convert to aviation use if needed. Might be a big issue if the airport determines that the space is needed for aviation use and requires the property under the jail to be returned to its original condition.  Hopefully the FAA will reject the use.
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« Reply #445 on: October 08, 2023, 05:32:15 pm »




      LED lights installed atop Oklahoma City's BancFirst Tower
   
                     At.500 feet, second tallest building in Oklahoma City, behind the State's tallest building at 844 feet - Devon Energy Center
          

          

   OKC’s second tallest building - now named BancFirst Tower - continues to get reskinned in blue glass. The lobby and plazas have been completely renovated.

  
          
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« Reply #446 on: November 04, 2023, 11:17:20 am »


    

       The Citizen, next to the Oklahoma City Memorial tops out as work begins on the 12th Floor
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« Reply #447 on: November 04, 2023, 11:27:15 am »


     

      Oklahma City's BancFirst Tower in full LED bloom via OKCTalk.com.
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« Reply #448 on: November 04, 2023, 11:53:37 am »

 
    


    Press Release

     New Children’s Behavioral Health Center, November 1, 2023

     OU Health broke ground and kicked off a capital fundraising campaign Wednesday, Nov. 1, for a new pediatric Behavioral Health Center, an
     innovative facility where Oklahoma youth will receive the highest quality of treatment and support for mental and behavioral health conditions.

     The facility, called the Oklahoma Children’s Hospital OU Health Behavioral Health Center, will provide inpatient and outpatient services,
     delivered in a setting designed for family participation and healing. It will be the only such facility in the state that is part of a comprehensive
     children’s hospital and will be located adjacent to Oklahoma Children’s Hospital OU Health.

     Oklahoma ranks 33rd in the nation for providing access to mental health services and support, and suicide is one of the leading causes of
     death among young people ages 10 to 24 in Oklahoma. The 172,775-square-foot, three-story facility will serve a critical role in the state, with
     two floors dedicated to inpatient services. It will have 72 beds for short-term stabilization and long-term care.

     The Behavioral Health Center is projected to be fully operational by December 2026. Oklahoma Children’s Hospital will also open a 10-bed
     emergency room expansion in February 2024.

     “Oklahoma children are experiencing a mental and behavioral health crisis, and as the state’s flagship academic health system, OU Health is
     dedicated to increasing our services to meet that need,” said Richard Lofgren, M.D., MPH, president and CEO of OU Health. “Our health
     professionals are highly specialized with access to advanced treatments and resources that often aren’t found elsewhere. Care is driven by
     research discoveries and delivered by multidisciplinary teams who leverage their combined expertise to provide an enhanced level of care.”

     The Behavioral Health Center reimagines the delivery of care to children and adolescents. For patients receiving inpatient care, parents can
     stay in the room with their child, a patient- and family-centered option not available anywhere else in Oklahoma. Partial hospitalization
     services and intensive outpatient services will also be offered, and the facility will house a gymnasium and several outdoor and garden spaces
     to enhance the healing process. Each area is designed to provide comfort, convenience and safety for families and staff.

     “The creation of the Oklahoma Children’s Hospital OU Health Behavioral Health Center is a major achievement for the state,” said Oklahoma
     First Lady Sarah Stitt, who will serve as the honorary chair for Behavioral Health Center capital campaign to raise and secure $35 million in
     philanthropic support.

     “Many patients and families simply cannot find the care they need in Oklahoma right now. The Behavioral Health Center will fill that gap by
     providing access and the expertise to treat a range of conditions. The State of Oklahoma is proud to play a role in the launch of the Behavioral
     Health Center. Together, we will ensure that Oklahoma’s children — our most precious resources — can access high-quality care,” Stitt said.

     One in five Oklahoma youth struggles with mental health issues, and children from every background and economic status can be affected.
     The mental health crisis has worsened since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic and is often amplified by factors like social media use and
     trauma in a child’s home.

     “I am proud to have been part of the team bringing this much-needed center to life,” said Sen. Roger Thompson, R-Okemah. Together, we will
     ensure that Oklahoma’s children can access high-quality mental and behavioral healthcare.”

     Many families in Oklahoma have difficulty finding services for their children. Some organizations decline to accept youth with complex
     conditions or additional medical complications, and some do not accept patients covered by SoonerCare, the state’s Medicaid program. Other
     organizations have waitlists up to eight weeks long. At Oklahoma Children’s Hospital, healthcare providers see the need daily when patients
     and families come to the emergency room seeking help.

     “In 2007, our hospital treated one to two patients each month who were experiencing a mental health crisis so severe that they considered
     suicide. Today, our teams are seeing a patient with suicidal ideation during every shift,” said Robyn Cowperthwaite, M.D., child and adolescent
     psychiatrist at Oklahoma Children’s Hospital. “Many children need a longer and more robust level of care than we can provide in the hospital.
     The new Behavioral Health Center will be a place where children can receive the specialized care that they need, whether that is a short
     inpatient stay, long-term treatment, or intensive outpatient care.”

     Rep. Kyle Hilbert, R-Bristow, said mental health is one of the top crises affecting our youth. “We know we must act, come together and do
     what’s right for the future of our children and for Oklahoma,” he said.

     As part of an academic health system, the Behavioral Health Center will also serve as a premier training facility for future healthcare providers
     who are seeking a career in a mental health field.

     As the academic partner of OU Health, the University of Oklahoma plays a leading role in educating the future healthcare workforce of
     Oklahoma, graduating more health professionals than any other institution in the state.

     “The University of Oklahoma has educated generations of health care professionals who have uplifted the health of our state, and sustaining
     this longstanding tradition remains one of our foremost responsibilities,” said OU President Joseph Harroz Jr. “OU is proud to play a role in the
     Behavioral Health Center, where our students will gain invaluable clinical experience to prepare them to serve a great need in our state as the
     mental and behavioral health care professionals of tomorrow.”

     Education partnerships with the OU College of Medicine, the Fran and Earl Ziegler College of Nursing, the Anne and Henry Zarrow College of
     Social Work and various graduate programs at The University of Oklahoma Health Sciences will allow students to receive clinical training in
     evidence-based healthcare while working with OU Health professionals in a premier facility. These students will go on to serve as psychiatrists,
     psychologists, behavioral health nurses, social workers and other healthcare professionals.

     The University of Oklahoma Health Sciences is also partnering with OU Health to develop a Nurse Practitioner program emphasizing Behavioral
     Health.

     The Behavioral Health Center will cost approximately $140.6 million. The Oklahoma state Legislature has committed $19.8 million in general
     revenue and facilitated $39.4 million in federal funds. In addition, the University Hospitals Authority and Trust has committed $46.4 million.

     “We are grateful to our Legislature for their financial support of this much-needed facility and for the vision and expertise of so many who’ve
     committed time, financial resources and ideas to bring this center to life,” said Rainey Williams Jr., University Hospitals Authority and Trust
     Board Chair and OU Health Board of Directors Chair.

     Additionally, philanthropic giving from the Gaylord Family Foundation, Devon Energy, the Presbyterian Health Foundation and the Robert Glenn
     Rapp Foundation has helped lay the groundwork for the campaign.

     “Together, we are laying the bricks for a facility that will provide our youth with the care they need so that they can see a bright future ahead
     of them,” Lofgren said. “We will not turn away any patient in need, and we believe our approach will radically improve the treatment and care
     coordination for young people with mental health needs.”

     To learn more about the Oklahoma Children’s Hospital OU Health Behavioral Health Center, and to take part in the capital giving campaign,
     visit OklahomaChildrens.org/SoaringSpirits.


          Project Cost:  $140.6 million






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« Reply #449 on: November 05, 2023, 10:54:38 am »

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      Oklahoma City's State Fair Coliseum construction via OKCTalk.com

    
                            Two selected pics via OKCTalk.com
    

               Projected Project Construction Cost:  $95 million - $110 million - 7,320 maximum capacity.

                The proposed arena would have 4,720 permanent seats, 2,600 retractable seats,
                                   open concourses and first-class amenities.

                Anticipated completion date as soon as 2025.

                Funding source:  $25 million from the city's hotel and motel tax, $9 million from MAPS 3,
                $5 million from the city's American Rescue Plan Act funds and money from other sources
                procured by the fairgrounds.

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« Last Edit: November 05, 2023, 10:58:17 am by Laramie » Logged

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