Adolph Coors Foundation Final Update

For our last update in our Cherry Creek series, we are going to look at the first complete project since the boom took off in this neighborhood. The Adolph Coors Foundation building was a relatively quick build; containing 2 floors of office space, totaling 27,000 square feet, above 10,830 square feet of ground floor retail. Our only coverage on this project was the announcement post which can be found below:

New Cherry Creek Project: Adolph Coors Foundation

Here are some ground level pictures of the project. The street level of this building has been done very well with floor-to-ceiling windows, which are very inviting to the pedestrian.

2014-06-10_AdolphCoors-01 2014-06-10_AdolphCoors-02

For being three-stories, Davis Partnership, the project’s architect, did a great job with adding setbacks, making this building not a typical box. The facade of this building is also very well done with stone and metal paneling.

2014-06-10_AdolphCoors-04 2014-06-10_AdolphCoors-03

The Adolph Coors Foundation was one of the first buildings to kick off in the Cherry Creek boom; also one of the first to finish. Cherry Creek is beginning to transform into a very pedestrian friendly, urban district making this a very exciting time for this neighborhood!

By | 2016-12-04T09:36:13+00:00 June 10, 2014|Categories: Cherry Creek, Infill, Office, Urban Form|Tags: |2 Comments


  1. […] Source: Infill Denver […]

  2. Brad Cameron June 17, 2014 at 4:33 pm

    A quirky thing about this building is the Fire Department’s requirement that there be no on-street parking on the east side of the building facing St. Paul. Look carefully at the pictures, or check out the property is you wonder. According to Councilwoman Jeanne Robb, some small, new item in the fire code “requires” this. Comparing this building to countless others, it is difficult to understand what the Fire Department is thinking. While many readers of this site might applaud elimination of vehicular parking, if replicated through our city, this Fire Department requirement would eliminate a lot of much needed on-street parking for those too old, too tired, or otherwise unable to use bicycles. As for the building itself, it is a nice one – but what’s up with no on-street parking on St. Paul?

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