Building for Wellness: The Business Case answers questions posed by ULI members over the past year: Does wellness make business sense as a development objective? How have developers pursued this objective? What has the market response been? And how have developers measured their success?
In a series of 13 profiles—including apartments, condominiums, office buildings, business parks, and master-planned communities—developers share their motivation for incorporating a variety of health and wellness features in their projects, how these features factored into the overall development and operations process, and how the market has responded.
Projects profiled include:
‘ ECO Modern Flats, Fayetteville, Arkansas (Specialized Real Estate Group) ‘ Innovation Park, Charlotte, North Carolina (BECO South LLC) ‘ 1221 Broadway, San Antonio, Texas (AREA Real Estate) ‘ Jackson Walk, Jackson, Tennessee (Healthy Community LLC) ‘ The Century Building, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania (TREK Development Group) ‘ Via6, Seattle, Washington (Pine Street Group LLC) ‘ The Interlace, Singapore (CapitaLand Singapore Limited) ‘ Park 20|20, Haarlemmermeer, Netherlands (Delta Development Group) ‘ Via Verde, New York, New York (Phipps Houses, Jonathan Rose Companies) ‘ Grow Community, Bainbridge Island, Washington (Asani Development) ‘ Selandra Rise, Casey, Australia (Stockland) ‘ Rancho Sahuarita, Tucson, Arizona (Sharpe & Associates, Inc.) ‘ Mueller, Austin, Texas (Catellus)