The developers behind Park Lane, Reno Land Inc, have joined forces with Lyon Living to develop the master-planned community on the corner of Plumb Lane and South Virginia Streets by creating progressive designs and never before seen construction elements.
The development on the 46-acre Park Lane property will house rich amenities with state-of-the-art pedestrian and transit-friendly designs.
For visitors wanting a unique and modern experience, Park Lane’s hotel will have approximately 170 rooms alongside urban-garden areas and pedestrian-oriented paths — designed to be both walkable and bikeable. The Hotel will be a Marriott Element hotel.
The Market Hall –– a food hall –– encompasses a sleek and modern aesthetic using organic materials like concrete, corrugated metal, black steel and glass. To reiterate the importance of sustainability, the development will incorporate renewable energy. The Market Hall will highlight fresh produce, healthy grab-and-go meals, daily grocery essentials and artisanal bread, pastries and coffee.
Construction of the backbone infrastructure and site preparation for Park Lane is complete. Phase one will go vertical within 60 days and includes four residential buildings –– 1A, 4A, 4B, 4C –– with tenant occupancy expected by the end of 2020 or early 2021.
The parking garage these buildings will surround has already gone vertical, which is exciting.
Construction begins on phase two in late 2019 and includes retail space, the hotel and The Market Hall, and is expected to finish early 2022. Construction begins on phase three in late 2020 and includes more residential and is expected to finish by 2023.
Phase One, all going vertical within the next 60 days, will consist of 600 or so units. Building One will be 281 units and features amenities such as a roof deck. Units will be 860 square feet on average.
A central park in front of the existing movie theater will also be part of Phase 1, and be large enough to accomodate an ice skating rink.
Construction of the buildings will be prefabricated in Colorado using a Fast Wall system, then shipped here and assembled.
Check out the renderings below!
Can we get an asterisk or some sort of notice when an article is just a reprint of the developer press release? I appreciate the info, but it's good to know when it's not coming from arm's length. Also, who thinks concrete, steel and glass are "organic" building materials? Have words lost all meaning?