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September ’08 to August ’09
Discover the SALT District of the Near Westside, a place where art, lifestyle, and emerging culture allow you to pursue your passions.
NEAR WESTSIDE INITIATIVE MISSION/VISION PARTICIPATING ORGANIZATIONS BOARD OF DIRECTORS COMMITTEE LIST AN EXCEPTIONAL NONTRADITIONAL TEAM 2 3 4 PROPERTy TAX INCENTIVES FREEWATT FuRNACE INSTALLED FIRST $1 hOuSE SOLD SALT WEB SITE LAuNChED 5 INNOVATIVE GREEN hOME WINNERS ANNOuNCED KING & KING MOVES hQ 8 9 10 11 12
SALT District Makes a Splash
Branding itself as a distinct “neighborhood within a neighborhood,” the SALT District of the Near Westside has adopted a colorful logo and brand identity of “Syracuse. Art. Life. Technology.” The acronym SALT is a reference to the salt production industry that helped put Syracuse on the map and led to the nickname “The Salt City.” Near Westside residents, as well as commuters along West and West Fayette streets, have come to know the brand through a billboard taken out on the Case Supply building and the addition in summer 2009 of red pole banners throughout the district. 1
SENATOR SChuMER VISITS RED hOuSE hOSTS RESIDENTS, BOARD COMMuNITy SPACE RENOVATIONS MADE hOuSE DECONSTRuCTED MODuLAR hOME DESIGNED By Su ARChITECTuRE STuDENTS BLODGETT SChOOL SAVED
STuDENT ART INSTALLED SALT DISTRICT INVENTORIED WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM LAuNChED hhQ BLITZES NEAR WESTSIDE
21 22 23
RESIDENTIAL BuILDINGS PuRChASED 6 13 14 COMMERCIAL BuILDINGS PuRChASED 7 FIRST RENOVATION PROjECT COMPLETED
GREEN INFRASTRuCTuRE INSTALLED NEAR WESTSIDE ENjOyS ANNuAL PICNIC
Near Westside Initiative
Overview The Syracuse Art, Life, Technology (SALT) District of the Near 2 Westside is directed by the Near Westside Initiative Inc. (NWSI), a not-for-profit organization. Syracuse university and The Gifford Foundation jump started this initiative. Su School of Architecture’s uPSTATE, the Syracuse Center of Excellence and home headQuarters play pivotal roles in the project. The NWSI leverages the resources of Su, the state, the city, private foundations, businesses, not-for-profit corporations, and neighborhood residents to achieve its goals. A creative community is envisioned that will foster economic development and tourism for the City of Syracuse, jobs and stability for the neighborhood, and rich academic experiences for Su students. Within this disinvested neighborhood lies an opportunity to test the premise that art and culture can unite to create a revitalized community that is not only aesthetically pleasing but true to the social and cultural values of its residents. The NWSI will be defined and made possible by physical spaces designed to foster substantial interaction among people of different backgrounds and different ideas. The buildings to be developed are vacant warehouses that serve as a reminder of the power and influence of this former industrial city in Central upstate New york. Also included in the effort will be residential housing that occupies the neighborhood around these large commercial structures. Through the development of the warehouses and the inclusion of input provided by residents of the area, this neighborhood will become a model for revival through arts and technology.
Combine the power of art, technology, and innovation with neighborhood values and culture to revitalize Syracuse’s Near Westside
Diverse cultures will converge and thrive on the Near Westside. Residents will help design and become fully vested in the project. The revitalization will be fueled by interdisciplinary scholarship, international connections, and the seed capital and commitment of Syracuse university. It will be sustained by the residents, businesses, foundations, and the local government of Syracuse. A community of artists and innovators will become property owners within a cluster of renovated warehouses and new structures centering in and around West and Wyoming streets, creating a link between the Near Westside and Armory Square. Many new and/or renovated homes will be constructed for owner occupancy throughout the neighborhood. The historic architecture of this, the oldest neighborhood in Syracuse, will be preserved whenever possible. New construction and neighborhood planning will demonstrate sustainability in urban design and serve as a test bed for green and clean technologies emerging from the Syracuse Center of Excellence in Environmental and Energy Systems. The project will create jobs, home ownership opportunities, and beautiful public spaces for the people who live in the neighborhood. A vital neighborhood association will be the catalyst for creating bridges between new and current residents, students, and businesses involved in this effort. 3
4 The following organizations are represented on the NWSI Board. They are just some of the many organizations collaborating with the NWSI:
CNy Community Foundation City of Syracuse Communigration Gifford Foundation Greater Syracuse Chamber of Commerce Green & Seifter Attorneys habitat for humanity hiscock & Barclay home headQuarters Key Bank La Liga MAK Consultants Messenger Associates Metropolitan Development Association Mohawk Nation Nojaim Bros. Supermarket PEACE Westside Family Resource Center Queri Development Red house Arts Center Second Olivet Missionary Baptist Church St. Lucy’s Church and Learning Center Syracuse Center of Excellence Syracuse habitat for humanity Syracuse university Welch Allyn Westside Family health Center/ St. joseph’s hospital Marilyn higgins, Syracuse university Carole horan, Community Leader Pastor A. james, Second Olivet Missionary Baptist Church Darlene Kerr, Syracuse Chamber of Commerce Fr. jim Mathews, St. Lucy’s Church Kevin McAuliffe, hiscock & Barclay Mike McMahon, KeyBank Anne Messenger, Messenger Associates Paul Nojaim, Nojaims Bros. Rita Paniagua, Spanish Action League of Onondaga County (La Liga) Kerry Quaglia, home headQuarters Mark Robbins, Syracuse university School of Architecture Gladys j. Smith, Tomorrow’s Neighborhoods Today Dirk Sonneborn, The Gifford Foundation Mary Alice Smothers, PEACE Ben Walsh, Metropolitan Development Association Suzanne Williams, Syracuse habitat for humanity
Commercial (Design Construction/ Planning) Paul Nojaim, Chair Executive Committee Marilyn higgins, Kathy GoldfarbFindling, Eddie Green, Maritza Alvarado, Ed Bogucz, Gladys Smith, Mary Alice Smothers, Rita Paniagua, Kerry Quaglia, Gina Gabriel, Bettie Graham Finance/Fund Procurement Ed Bogucz, Chair Marketing and Recruitment Rita Paniagua, Chair Resident Engagement Gladys Smith, Co-Chair Mary Alice Smothers, Co-Chair Residential (Design/Construction/Planning) Kerry Quaglia, Chair Strategic Planning Committee Gina Gabriel, Chair
NWSI Board of Directors
W. Scott Allyn, M.D. Dr. Maritza Alvarado, MAK Consultants Sean Branagan, Communigration Ed Bogucz, Syracuse Center of Excellence Tim Carroll, City of Syracuse Dr. Luis Castro, St. joseph’s Westside Family health Clinic Peter Dunn, Central New york Community Foundation Regina Gabrielle, Onondaga Community College Kathy Goldfarb-Findling, Rosamond Gifford Charitable Corporation Bea Gonzalez, Syracuse university Eddie Green, Green & Seifter Attorneys
AN EXCEPTIONAL the hard work of a team of front-line faculty and staff from Syracuse university and staff from NON-TRADITIONAL TEAM The Near Westside Initiative advances via
The Gifford Foundation, home headQuarters, and the Syracuse Center of Excellence. The NWSI Board wishes to acknowledge and thank the following key contributors to the progress made in 2008-2009. SU Office of Community Engagement and Economic Development Beverly Everding, Senior Administrator Michael Short, Executive Assistant Don Western, Executive Director The Gifford Foundation Lindsay McClung, Program Officer Brian Moore, Director, Foundation Initiatives Alicia Segura, Office Manager Sheena Solomon, Program Officer Home HeadQuarters Gary Bonaparte, Field Representative Elroy Edwards, Rehab Specialist Mike hughes, Construction Manager Alison jackson, Marketing and Resource Development Administrator Alys Mann, Neighborhood Planning and GIS Manager Kim McIlroy, Assistant Director Rob Platenik, Field Superintendent Mary jo Richer, Real Estate Administrator Karen Schroeder, Resource Development and Marketing Manager Daniel Stazzone, Real Estate Administrator Dan Wright, Construction Project Manager UPSTATE (SU School of Architecture) jake Brown, Research Fellow julia Czerniak, Director Trevor Lee, Design Fellow joe Sisko, Senior urban Designer Syracuse Center of Excellence Khris Dodson, Communications Assistant Ana Fernandez, Project Manager and Environmental Scientist Carissa Matthews, Assistant Communications Manager Tamara L. Rosanio, Project Manager and Assistant to the Executive Director Martin Walls, Communications Manager 5
Residential Buildings Purchased
To date, more than 70 residential and mixed-use properties have been acquired by home headQuarters in the Near Westside “horseshoe” immediately adjacent to the SALT District commercial redevelopment area and surrounding Blodgett School and Skiddy Park. Led by home headQuarters under the umbrella of the Near Westside Initiative, renovations are underway or completed on more than a dozen properties. More than $2 million from former u.S. Rep. james Walsh’s Syracuse Neighborhood Initiative (SNI) helped begin the housing effort, providing curb appeal and energy improvement grants for Near Westside homeowners. The SNI funding also helped support property acquisition and redevelopment for home headQuarters’ housing rehabilitation efforts. An additional $1.9 million in RestoreNy funding helped to further home headQuarters’ rehabilitation of 21 units to owner-occupied housing. One property redevelopment project—223 Marcellus Street—is slated for LEED-certified improvements and will be a showcase of green building technologies. Once complete, 223 Marcellus will house a small apartment and a public neighborhood meeting space. Other home headQuarters projects include a deconstruction pilot for derelict properties; new construction of green, affordable housing; partial renovations of mixed-use and commercial properties; and developing student-led design build efforts.
Home HeadQuarters Owned Properties in the New Westside
Commercial Buildings Purchased
The NWSI has purchased several commercial properties in the SALT District—including the Case Supply warehouse, Lincoln Supply building, Sherman’s Restaurant, Giannino’s Restaurant, and 201 Wyoming Street. The NWSI plans to renovate them into residential, work, and commercial space for working artists and entrepreneurs. Located in the northeast corner of Syracuse’s Near Westside, the Lincoln Building is scheduled to be the first major completed renovation project by the NWSI. Collaborating with the Su School of Architecture, the Syracuse Center of Excellence, uPSTATE, and other local consultants and community members, Chicago-based Brininstool + Lynch plans to redesign the turn-of-the-century brick warehouse as a commercial and residential facility targeting a LEED Platinum rating. Firm principal Brad Lynch described the fourstory building, which will provide live-work space as a “pretty basic loft conversion” aside from the numerous green technologies it will integrate. A green roof system will allow up to 15,000 gallons of rainwater to be collected in an underground cistern, meeting nearly 25 percent of the building’s annual water demand and piping the excess to the site’s rain garden. A green screen attached to the north, south, and west sides of the facade will add to the building’s energy efficiency with the shade its plantings will provide.
City of Syracuse Offers “Green” Tax Incentives
8 A boost for working artists and entrepreneurs looking to settle in the SALT District—and for any Near Westside resident looking to build or rehabilitate property—the city of Syracuse announced new property tax exemptions in 2009 for rehabilitation, new construction, and home improvement. The NWSI is one of a handful of uS Green Building Council Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design Neighborhood Development (LEED-ND) projects in the united States; the city tax exemptions add on additional years of tax exemptions if a house is built to LEED standards.
Freewatt Furnace Installed in a NWS Home
Partnering with the Syracuse Center of Excellence, the NWSI is promoting sustainable and energy efficient technologies in the Near Westside. In line with the other energy efficiency programs being pursued in the Near Westside, such as weatherization programs, smart appliances and grid installation, and green buildings, the first Freewatt furnace—a new household heating and generating system—was installed in September 2008. Developed by a utica-based furnace company and a Massachusetts engineering firm, the system captures heat given off by a natural gas-powered generator and uses it to provide a base level of heat in the house. A furnace or boiler provides additional heat if needed.
First $1 House in the Near Westside Sold
Rick Destito—owner of the five-story historic Gear Factory warehouse building in the Near Westside—was the first to buy a house as part of a collaborative effort to revive the neighborhood around Blodgett School. Since then, a musician bought another $1 house on Otisco Street to use as a studio. When the Destitos’ purchased their new home, much like the house next door and another across the street, it was boarded up. The front porch was so far gone that Destito tore it down. A fire had eaten away at the kitchen. Destito replaced the windows and roof. he’s doing the rehab himself and intends to work on the house pretty much full time. One of his goals is to show that a major renovation doesn’t need to be expensive. he plans to buy as much as he can from ReStore, a nearby used building materials store run by habitat for humanity. 10
SALT Web Site Launched
As part of the NWSI web site and marketing strategy, the official SALT District web site was launched in january 2009. The site will assist in the overall communications efforts to engage the community and working artists and entrepreneurs.
ARO and Della Valle Bernheimer of New york
Cook + Fox/Terrapin Bright Green of New york and Washington, D.C.
Onion Flats (including Andropogon Associates, Rivera Structural Design, and MaGrann Associates) of Philadelphia.
Syracuse Architecture Announces Winners of Innovative Green Homes Competition
In january 2009, Syracuse university’s School of Architecture, in partnership with Syracuse Center of Excellence and home headQuarters, announced three winners of “From the Ground up: Innovative Green homes,” a competition that fosters advanced thinking about design, sustainability, and cost-effective building practices for the single-family house. Developed for a vacant infill site on the Near Westside, the proposals and resulting houses will provide a new vision for one of the city’s oldest neighborhoods and demonstrate the value of design within a typically underserved and demographically diverse community. The three winning teams are ARO and Della Valle Bernheimer of New york; Cook + Fox/Terrapin Bright Green of New york and Washington, D.C.; and Onion Flats (including Andropogon Associates, Rivera Structural Design, and MaGrann Associates) of Philadelphia. All three homes will be constructed in the neighborhood in 2010.
King & King Moves HQ to Renovated Building on West Street
King & King Architects, the oldest architecture firm in New york State, moved to new offices on the Near Westside in january. Renovations to the West Street building—a former factory and warehouse which was built in 1913 and expanded in 1924—began in late May 2008. The firm’s 70 employees moved in mid-january 2009. The building is expected to attain uS Green Building Council LEED-Platinum status. King & King also recently added a community gallery space to showcase the work of local artists.
First Renovation Project Completed and Sold
In April 2009, the Clemans Family—owners of Cabinet Fabrication Group—bought the rehabbed house at 422 Marcellus Street that originally had been boarded up and headed for likely demolition. Instead home headQuarters spent some $200,000 to gut the house and rebuild it. The Clemanses sold their house in Fayetteville and have since relocated into their new house in the Near Westside. Although home headQuarters spent $200,000 on the restoration, the house appraised for only $78,000, which is what the Clemanses paid. The rest will be subsidized with state and federal grants through the Restore New york and Syracuse Neighborhood Initiative programs. Taxes on the property also are discounted. Thanks to a city program to promote neighborhood restoration (see page 8), the Clemanses will pay no city or school taxes for seven years on the value added to the property above the pre-renovation assessment of $20,000—a savings of about $1,500 a year. “The Near Westside project is really in need of some believers, some people who are willing to uproot from the relative perceived safety of the suburbs and take a risk,” Chris Clemans said. “Because we’re entrepreneurs at heart, we’re used to risk-taking. It didn’t feel like a stretch at all for us.”
Senator Schumer Visits Near Westside
From left, Su Chancellor and President Nancy Cantor; u.S. Sen. Charles Schumer; Kathy Goldfarb-Findling, executive director of the Rosamond Gifford Charitable Corporation; Marilyn higgins, Su vice president of community engagement and economic development; and others gathered in April 2009 at the corner of Marcellus and Wyoming streets where Schumer announced legislation to get Syracuse into a $3 million program to purchase and renovate vacant houses on the city’s Near Westside.
Red House Arts Center Hosts Near Westside Residents, Board
16 In May 2009, Near Westside residents and NWSI board members were invited to the Red house Arts Center to watch Intringulis, a one-actor, autobiographical “confessional” written and performed by former Sesame Street actor Carlo Alban and directed by David Anzuelo. At the heart of the play is the story of Alban’s family and their move from Ecuador to the united States when he was seven—leaving behind four of his older siblings—and their subsequent economic, legal, and social battles. Interspersed are performances of 1960s Latin American protest songs and the human—even humorous—side of the modern immigrant experience. The Red house Arts Center is a key asset in the movement to drive Near Westside revitalization through arts and culture.
Community Space Renovations Completed in Case Supply Building
Portions of the CASE Supply building have been renovated into community space, for temporary use by local art groups and community organizations. Plans for the future of this 220,000-square-foot, turn-of-the-century warehouse include the relocation of the region’s public broadcasting station, WCNy, and the building and construction of condominiums for artists and entrepreneurs. 17
Deconstruction Project of 319 Marcellus Street Successfully Completed
18 Workers from hope for us housing deconstructed a house at 319 Marcellus Street in the Near Westside neighborhood in july 2009. Deconstruction, as opposed to demolition, is a way of taking down a house, piece by piece, so materials can be saved. Professionals from Northeast Natural homes and Fred Smith Roofing monitored and mentored trainees on the job. housing materials in good condition, including doors, windows, flooring, lighting fixtures, and others, will be reused instead of being sent to a landfill. Materials salvaged from this deconstruction project were donated to habitat for humanity’s ReStore, which is located in the neighborhood, where they will be available for purchase. Wood that is not in good shape will be ground for use as mulch. Scrap metal will be recycled and the money received for the metal will offset the cost of deconstruction. Construction of a new home on this site will begin soon. The design for this new low-cost, energy-efficient home is one of the winning entries from the “From the Ground up” competition sponsored by Su’s School of Architecture, home headQuarters, and Syracuse Center of Excellence.
Modular Home Designed by SU Architecture Students Delivered and Installed at 521 Tully
In july 2009, a crowd at 521 Tully Street watched as a 90-ton crane lifted pieces of a prefabricated house, designed by Su architecture students, onto its foundation.
JSCB Reviews Votes Not to Demolish Blodgett School
20 An architectural study put to rest one of many questions about the future of the pre-K-8 Blodgett School in the heart of the Near Westside. The building should be renovated in phases, not demolished and replaced, agreed members of the board in charge of a district-wide renovation program. The study, presented by RSA Architects at the meeting of the joint Schools Construction Board, showed that building a new school would cost taxpayers about $5 million more than renovating the existing building. Blodgett, on the city’s Near Westside, has fallen into disrepair over decades of neglect. That was just the news Blodgett staff and pupils were hoping for, said Principal Melissa Evans. Dozens of pupils and their summer school teachers were at City hall with hand-made signs that asked for renovation of their school.
“The Best Part of Us” Student Art Installed on Case Supply Building
“The Best Part of us,” an exhibition of largescale digital prints by Syracuse City School District (SCSD) students from the Franklin Magnet School and Fowler and Nottingham high schools, was installed on the exterior of the Case Supply Building in july 2009. The artwork will be up indefinitely and can be viewed best by traveling north on West Street between Onondaga and West Fayette streets. All of the work in the exhibition was created under the mentorship of Stephen Mahan, a photographer and instructor of art photography in the Department of Transmedia in Syracuse university’s College of Visual and Performing Arts. There are currently 10 photos installed—with more to come. Each photo is 48 by 64 inches and is printed on vinyl and mounted with a protective coating. Mahan believes that photography “levels the playing field” for students of every age, and that handing them a camera and asking them to photograph themselves, their school community, families, and hopes and dreams fosters literacy, self-esteem, and promotes tolerance and understanding in an increasingly diverse urban community. At Fowler, henninger, and Nottingham high schools, Mahan taught photography with the assistance of Su students enrolled in the innovative course Literacy, Community, and Photography (LCP). LCP encourages children to explore their worlds as they photograph scenes from their lives and then use these images as catalysts for verbal and written expression. LCP is an ongoing collaborative project between SCSD and Su under the auspices of the Partnership for Better Education.
SALT District Businesses Inventoried and Surveyed to Develop Small Business Association
22 The SALT District Business Survey was an undertaking of both Syracuse university’s Office of Community Engagement & Economic Development (CEED) and the Near Westside Initiative. The survey was implemented in a systematic fashion, street-by-street. One hundred and forty businesses were surveyed. Once the data was collected, it was processed in two ways: the first being an accessible database for business profiles, which will also be posted to the NWSI web site, and the second being an in-house database that allows for a crosssectional, macro-level analysis. This approach allows for a thorough analysis and will help the NWSI better understand the dynamics and perspectives of the Near Westside business community. The final report was issued in August 2009.
Artworks Greenworks Foodworks
CNY Works Organizes Youth Workforce Development Program
Foodworks, Artworks, and Greenworks are three programs that have engaged with the NWSI this summer to offer young people from the city a chance to learn, explore, and work in the fields of food production, art, and sustainability. The programs were created by CNy Works and Paul Nojaim, of Nojaim Brothers Inc. and a NWSI Board Member. “We want to expose these young people to careers and foster their interest in the opportunities that the initiative will create as part of the sustainable urban revitalization of the Near Westside,” Nojaim explained. Specifically, Artworks offers youth who have expressed an interest in art-related careers a chance to explore dance, music, painting, and other creative disciplines. Partners for Arts Education is running this program. Foodworks teaches food and nutrition; the cultural value of food; farming, transportation, and wholesale and retail marketing; and food manufacturing to those who have interest in food- or nutrition-related careers. Foodworks is led by Nojaim Bros. Greenworks, which introduces youth to concepts in renewable energy and emerging technologies, is being taught by staff from SuNy Morrisville.
HHQ Block Blitz for Neighborhood Property Improvements
More than 100 employees from local businesses and nonprofit organizations spent a day in August 2009 sprucing up two neighborhoods on Syracuse’s Near West and North sides. home headQuarters recruited volunteers to plant flowers, fix porches, paint homes, and pick up trash in the 400 block of Otisco Street and the 700 block of North Townsend Street. The agency began the neighborhood cleanup campaign on the Near Westside last year. This year, the agency expanded the program to the North Side because it’s involved with a major housing revitalization project in that neighborhood. On the Near Westside, the Onondaga Earth Corps volunteers planted trees along Otisco Street. Dozens of local contractors donated more than $70,000 in services and materials for the cleanup project. Some of the donors and employers involved in the effort included Syracuse Center of Excellence, hueberBreuer Construction, Lostumbo Paving, Murtaugh Restoration, SuNy upstate Medical university, Cooperative Federal Credit union, and King & King Architects. home headQuarters organized the neighborhood cleanup campaign instead of its annual fundraising dinner.
Rain Garden/Green Infrastructure Dedicated at 515 Tully Street
The installation of a project to demonstrate multiple approaches to reduce storm water runoff was celebrated in August 2009 by Syracuse Center of Excellence, NWSI, and their collaborators. Sid hill, Tadodaho (Spiritual Leader) of the haudenosaunee, and Oren Lyons, Turtle Clan, Seneca Nation, offered a blessing. Examples of “green infrastructure” include a rain garden, a green roof, the installation of permeable Flexi-Pave pavement, and rain barrels. The project, installed at a private residence in the Near Westside neighborhood, included efforts by SyracuseCoE, Cornell Cooperative Extension of Onondaga County (CCE), home headQuarters, and youth from the Onondaga Earth Corps working under the guidance of CCE educators. The project transformed a residential property at 515 Tully Street. Previously, the property included about 3,400-square feet of asphalt pavement. As part of the project, the asphalt was removed and replaced with a rain garden and a 1,300-square-foot permeable FlexiPave pavement driveway, the same material installed as sidewalk in the 500 block of Tully Street. In addition, a demonstration green roof was installed on a shed at the rear of the property, and eight rain barrels were placed around the home. Before this project, nearly all of the rainwater that fell on the asphalt lot ended up in the sewer system. Now, what falls on the property stays on the property; almost all rainwater is absorbed by the ground. The project location is within the “sewershed” that is targeted by Onondaga County for installations of green infrastructure to stop overflows of sewage into Onondaga Creek.
Near Westside Enjoys Annual Neighborhood Picnic and Mayoral Debate
26 Residents of the Near Westside neighborhood enjoyed a picnic in August 2009 to celebrate a graduation ceremony for community youth who participated in the Greenworks, Artworks, and Foodworks summer job projects, as well as to listen to a debate among candidates in the 2009 Syracuse mayoral race. The picnic was held at Skiddy Park across the street from the Blodgett School. Neighborhood residents enjoyed food and music as they mingled with other residents and the mayoral candidates. The candidates later debated issues affecting the Near Westside, including the future of Blodgett. The debate was moderated by resident and NWSI Board Member Carole horan. The event was organized by residents with support from various community organizations, including the Rosamond Gifford Foundation and Syracuse university’s Office of Community Engagement and Economic Development.
Syracuse is within a four to five hour drive of the major art markets in the Northeast, including New york City, Philadelphia, Boston, Montreal, and Toronto.
The Warehouse, Suite 405 350 W. Fayette St. Syracuse Ny 13244-3050
315-443-8052 e-CEED@syr.edu In partnership with Syracuse University.
This publication was produced by the Office of Publications, Division of Public Affairs.
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