Panattoni Development plans to construct about 1.6 million square feet of new industrial space across four or five buildings for its 395 North project.
The Reno-Tahoe Airport Authority recently announced a multi-year development plan to upgrade and modernize key aspects of the airport to meet growing demand. The multi-year plan includes expansion of the ticketing hall that’s expected to begin this year, followed by large-scale changes to rental car operations in 2023, and capped off by redevelopment of the airport’s concourses in 2024.
A flurry of recent multifamily openings and groundbreakings is slated to bring hundreds of new apartment doors to the Greater Reno-Sparks market.
A decade ago, Tahoe Reno Industrial Center employment was just shy of 2,000. Ten years later, employment tops 15,000, and some of the world’s best-known companies have built world-class facilities at the massive industrial park in the Northern Nevada high desert east of Sparks.
Expanded services at SAMSARG Field in Fernley and Silver Springs Airport could prove beneficial to corporate executives and likely would become a part of marketing efforts for a new industrial park.
Lance Gilman and Don Roger Norman, developers of Tahoe Reno Industrial Center in Storey County, are now eying their next big project, a similar but smaller development in Lyon County at Fernley dubbed, simply, “TRI II.”
The wildly successful Grupo Firme concert in October at Greater Nevada Field represents one part of an overhaul in the business model of the Reno Aces, hastened by a pandemic-canceled baseball season in 2020 and the loss of the popular minor-league soccer team Reno 1868 FC.
Motorists driving by The Park at McCarran development at the eastern end of Mill Street might be a bit awestruck by the magnitude of the massive 995,782-square foot building being erected for a still-undisclosed national tenant.
Renown Health sent a clear message last week to unvaccinated employees: get jabbed or get gone.
While the lingering pandemic continues to disrupt office vacancies in larger markets, Reno-Sparks remains buffered from the work-from-home trend mainly because its average office rents are so much lower than in primary markets.