This property was built in 1971 as office space and meeting hall(s) for the workers representative group now known as ‘Workers United’. The property consists of an approximate 18,000 square foot building, 100 parking spaces, and a small bit of open land. The building is three stories, two of which contain large meeting halls and the other of which contains office space. Each floor is approximately 6,000 square feet. The property, dependent on the user, may require some updating, but is in overall good condition. The structure is concrete block, concrete, steel, brick, and hosts a glass exterior atrium.
The property has great visibility fronting Broadway just north of downtown Knoxville. Traffic counts at this location on Broadway are about 12,000 cars per day. It sits adjacent to the historic Fourth & Gill neighborhood and has good access to the interstate.
Existing office space has 13 offices currently in place, generous work/copy room, conference room(s), and restroom/break facilities. Building has an elevator that serves all three floors. - Area description: Old North Knoxville is a neighborhood located just north of the city's downtown area. Initially established as the town of North Knoxville in the late-19th century, the area was a prominent suburb for Knoxville's upper middle and professional classes until the 1950s. After a period of decline, perservationists began restoring many of the neighborhood's houses in the 1980s. In 1992, over 400 houses and secondary structures in the neighborhood were added to the National Register of Historic Places as the Old North Knoxville Historic District. In the years following the Civil War, Knoxville experienced an economic boom that brought about a rapid increase in the city's population. The city gradually expanded northward and westward to accommodate the influx of new residents. The housing boom reached what is now Old North Knoxville in the late 1880s, when it was incorporated as the town of North Knoxville, and continued after its annexation by Knoxville in 1897. The neighborhood's earliest residents included doctors, politicians, and business managers, and some its earliest houses were designed by prominent Knoxville architects, such as George Barber, Charles Barber, and David Getaz. As Knoxville continued expanding northward, most notably with the annexation of Fountain City in 1962, North Knoxville became "Old" North Knoxville. - Class of space: Class B - Tenancy: Multiple Tenants
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Fourth and Gill