WASHINGTON, DC- San Francisco-headquartered developer Bristol Group Inc. debuted its latest development, One NoMa Station, an office project in the burgeoning neighborhood north of Massachusetts Ave. more commonly known as NoMa. A two-phase endeavor, One NoMa Station’s first phase consists of a 408,400-sf building that was originally constructed in 1939 and renovated in 2001. Phase two offers build-to-suit spaces ranging from 300,000 to 400,000 sf.

The complex occupies a seven-acre parcel at the corner of First St. and M St. CB Richard Ellis is on board to handle leasing activity, while Spaulding & Slye Colliers is serving as the property manager. “As one of the last locations for significant growth and new development in Washington, DC, NoMa has become the focal point for District government officials, who are targeting the area as a mixed-use environment,” CBRE first vice president Mark Mallus notes. “This offers a great opportunity for One NoMa Station to be an anchor building for this neighborhood.” The property is highlighted by state-of-the-art technological capabilities, as well as the latest in structural government security requirements.

Prior to a slew of redevelopment efforts, NoMa was mostly a neighborhood of empty parcels and vacant industrial structures. Now the community is being revived as an arts and media hub as well as an area suitable for housing government-related businesses. The Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority has even made arrangements to accommodate an expected surge in foot traffic over the coming years. The New York Avenue Metro Station at New York Ave. serves as a direct connection into the heart of the NoMa community.

“This station represents how transportation can have a positive impact on a community which has heretofore been overlooked by quality-of-life improvements which result from transportation access,” says WMATA CEO Richard A. White. Also, One NoMa Station sits across the street from the city’s proposed professional baseball field site, a factor that will undoubtedly lead to the continued redevelopment of the NoMa community.

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