The Chicago firm plans a 140-unit project with ground-floor retail at 3300 North Clark
Studio Three’s approach to fitness can make your gym routine anything but routine.
Three tips from David Blitz, the co-founder of a growing workout studio, on how to build a new concept into a flourishing company.
Surround yourself with people who are smarter than you
High-income households are putting off home purchases, opening the way for more luxury units.
City Colleges of Chicago board members Thursday unanimously authorized selling the property housing the Lakeview Learning Center for $7 million.
Target is moving just outside the city for its sixth smaller-format store in the Chicago area, with plans to open one next year in Skokie.
LAKEVIEW — A year ago, Ald. Tom Tunney (44th) promised a "first-class grocery store" would anchor the Belmont-Clark development.
Target officials bill the new store in Skokie as one of its smaller ones, but for village officials it represents something big amid ongoing efforts to revitalize the West Dempster Street business area.
The greatly improved structure, built in 1883 and expanded with new office space in the 1970s, sold to a real estate firm for $2.73 million.
Studio Three fanatics get another location to sweat it out
CITY HALL — The Plan Commission Thursday unanimously approved an eight-story, 96-foot-tall building on the site of the current Dunkin' Donuts at Clark Street and Belmont Avenue.
This month, big things are happening on Chicago’s fitness scene.
Are you saddled with a complicated address? Do your friends think you’ve had too much to drink when you say you live south of West North Avenue?...Then the building known as Lakeview 3200 might be the place for you.
For those who want luxury apartments with quick access to downtown, and live in neighborhoods with a host of cultural amenities and retail options, TODs are a popular option.
Studio Three, which opened in November 2015 and offers cycling classes, interval training and yoga, has 62 Peloton bikes.
Can one building draw business, discourage crime and designate Belmont and Clark as an "iconic" Chicago intersection?