Infinity LoHi Update #3

Construction of the new apartment community known as Infinity LoHi by Richman Ascension Development at 28th and Vallejo Streets is going well. The new development will add 273 homes to Denver’s popular Lower Highland district. Use this link to view our previous posts on Infinity LoHi.

The project consists of three buildings: Two smaller buildings ranging from three to four stories along the north side of West 28th Avenue between Wyandot and Vallejo streets, and one larger building ranging from five to six stories covering the entire block bounded by West 28th Avenue on the north, Wyandot and Vallejo on the west and east, and West 27th Avenue on the south. Here are a few photos of the project from this weekend, starting at 28th and Wyandot and working our way counter-clockwise around the site.

Left: Three-story building at the top of the hill at 28th and Wyandot. Middle: The larger building at the bottom of the hill at 27th and Wyandot. Right: Looking west back at the 27th and Wyandot corner.

The long 27th Avenue elevation of the larger building follows the gentle curve of 27th Avenue and has been divided into multiple sections through a series of small setbacks and one large setback where the project’s pool and outdoor amenity space will be located.

Here are two close-up shots (left, middle) of the 27th Avenue side of the project. Finally, we’re at the corner of 28th and Vallejo looking west through the heart of the development (right).

We will visit Infinity LoHi for our final update when the project opens later this spring. Until then, here’s one last image of the project situated on its Highland bluff overlooking the Speer Boulevard/Interstate 25 interchange.

By | 2017-10-15T09:43:24+00:00 February 26, 2017|Categories: Highland, Infill, Residential, Urbanism|Tags: |1 Comment

One Comment

  1. JerryG February 27, 2017 at 8:33 am

    This project is turing out better than I expected, although I wish that they had used more brick on the 27th Ave facade. I think that the 28th Ave street wall will turn out quite nice. I am also glad that they are not using white-colored panels and white window frames. Too much of the former is too glaring to the eyes and the latter somehow makes the building look cheap.

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