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Roosevelt Station: Transit-Oriented Development

Open House #2 March 9, 2017

6:00 p.m. Open house
6:30 p.m. Welcome & background
Thatcher Imboden, Roosevelt Station TOD Project Manager, Sound Transit
Highlights from the community engagement process
Marcia Wagoner, 3 Square Blocks
Community stakeholder principles
Jay Lazerwitz, Roosevelt Neighborhood Association
Next steps
Thatcher Imboden
7:10 p.m. Open house
8:00 p.m. End of Meeting
Roosevelt TOD site context
NE 68th St


NE 67th St

Roosevelt Way NE
High School

12th Ave NE

NE 66th St


NE 65th St
Roosevelt Station Birdseye Perspective


Roosevelt Station site plan
Roosevelt Station south entry
Roosevelt Station

Roosevelt TOD
Central Site
Available: Early 2020
Parcel Size Zoning
+ 53,000 SF + NC3P-85
+ 1.22 ac + 5.75 FAR

North Site
Available: Late 2021
Parcel Size Zoning
+ 6,120 SF + NC3P-65
SOUTH SITE + 0.14 ac + 2.00 FAR

South Site
Available: Late 2021
Parcel Size Zoning
+ 3,500 SF + NC3P-85
+ 0.08 ac + 2.00 FAR
Roosevelt TOD process
Identify community priorities.
1 Clear community priorities are one consideration in establishing TOD goals and
RFP evaluation criteria.

Establish project considerations.

2 Evaluation criteria will consider community input, city and Sound Transit
priorities, and applicable policy and statutory requirements.

Find a partner and project.

3 An RFP process will evaluate TOD project and teams, ultimately leading to the
selection of one project and their respective team to build a project on the site.

Design the project.

4 The selected project team will refine the project design and go through the
citys land use entitlement and permitting process.

Build the project.

5 Once the project receives building permits, finalizes its agreements with Sound
Transit, and finalizes its financing, the project team will build it.
Community engagement inputs


Site Site

Open house Survey Submitted Workshop

comments responses comments discussions

Community Stakeholder
engagement principles
report statement
Highlights from the Community Process
Informing the Request for Proposals
Schedule for Roosevelt TOD

1. Open House #1
2. Public Survey
3. Stakeholder Workshop Series
4. Open House #2
Open House #1 January 12, 2017

70 members of
the public

Our goals
1. Inform the public about the TOD process
2. Gather initial input on community priorities
Open House #1 January 12, 2017

We heard suggestions for

Ground floor uses Public space network
Office space Wayfinding signs
Bakery / coffee shop Public art
Food truck pod Improved pedestrian
Grocery store / minimart crossings on NE 67th
Public Survey Open January 12 23, 2017

Our goal
Gather public input about
community priorities to
inform the RFP

583 surveys
Public Survey Highlights Affordable Housing Priorities

Creating the most affordable

housing regardless of population or
Targeting seniors income (67%)
and people with disabilities (36%)

Targeting families with children (64%)

Public Survey Highlights Ground Floor Use Priorities

Childcare/preschool (40%)

Food and beverage (52%)

General retail (41%)
Grocery (48%)
Public Survey Highlights Open Space Network Priorities

High quality pedestrian amenities (65%)

Landscaping, trees, and other natural features (50%)

Maximum space for pedestrians

and bicyclists (58%)
Stakeholder Workshop Series

Stakeholders: 27
Public: 18
Targeted Stakeholders Workshop Participants

Futurewise Ravenna-Bryant Community Association

Erin House Inga Manskopf, Sarah Swanberg

Heartland Roosevelt Neighborhood Association

Chris Fiori Kathy Bledsoe, Joan Davis, Ian Hamilton, Nancy Helm, Jay
Lazerwitz, Al Levine, Chris Mitchell, Chris Pasco, David Perk,
Housing Development Sagar Ramachandra, Kristina Tova Ramer, Brad Steiner, Ellen
Consortium of King County Stoecker, Barbara Warren, Amanda Winters, Katie Wood
Kelly Rider
Roosevelt neighbors
Mithun / Seattle Design Lee Edwards, Andrew Glass, Emily Mannetti
Lee Copeland Transportation Choices Coalition
Hester Serebrin
Northwest Studio
David Cutler Urban Land Institute
Aaron Young Jacqueline Gruber, Randall Olsen


Stakeholder Workshop #1 January 25, 2017

Our goals
1. Educate stakeholders about
the TOD project and
opportunities for community

2. Generate a preliminary list of

stakeholder priorities for the
public space network, ground Stakeholders: 27
floor uses, and housing mix Public: 18
Stakeholder Workshop #1 January 25, 2017

What we heard

Ground floor use priorities Housing priorities

Small retail Mixed-income
Small grocery/market Family-sized
Gathering space Affordable
Day care Diverse

Public realm priorities Success

Inviting is diverse
Active is inclusive
Green is active
Flexible gathering spaces takes advantage
Pedestrian-friendly of large site
Town center
Stakeholder Workshop #2 February 8, 2017

Our goals
1. Educate stakeholders about
the TOD housing element,
ground floor uses, and
public space network

2. Identify stakeholder
priorities for ground floor
use and public space
Stakeholders: 21
Public: 24
Stakeholder Workshop #2 February 8, 2017

Ground floor use priorities

Highest priority
Mid-block connection
Small and mid-sized retail

Lowest priority
Large grocery store
Stakeholder Workshop #2 February 8, 2017

Public space network priorities

66th Street NE 67th Street NE
Pedestrian A wide range of elements
Landscaping / Link to station plazas
activating the green Mid-block connection
street Clear signage
Roosevelt Way NE Safe, inviting pedestrian
Traffic calming connections
Active, small
Stakeholder Workshop #3 February 22, 2017

Our goal
Discuss, revise, and
reach consensus on a
set of community
stakeholder principles
for the TOD

Stakeholders: 20
Public: 18
Stakeholder Workshop #3 February 22, 2017

1. Break out groups 2. Group revisions 3. Report outs

4. Live edits 5. more revision 6. Final principles

Community stakeholder principles
Community Stakeholder Principles
1. The project should create significant long-term affordable housing opportunities by

a. Maximizing the number of people and families served by affordable housing with market
rate used only as necessary to achieve deeper levels of permanent affordability;

b. Including units serving a balanced range of incomes with a preference for deeper
affordability levels 60% AMI or less;

a. Targeting a range of needs, including seniors and people with special needs;

b. Increasing the number of family-sized (2BR+) units.

Community Stakeholder Principles
2. The project should maximize its orientation to pedestrians by

a. Providing sufficient spaces, including wide sidewalks, and robust landscaping along all
three adjacent streets to accommodate pedestrian amenities and outdoor seating, with
priority on NE 66th Street;
b. Creating active gathering spaces, with priority along NE 66th Street, that serve the project
and the public;
c. Designing public space improvements along NE 66th Street to frame a view corridor and
prioritize pedestrians and bicyclists, such as curbless streets, higher level of pedestrian
and bike amenities, etc.;
d. Buffering traffic along Roosevelt Way NE through landscaping or other treatments;
e. Minimizing back-of-house, structural, and low-use spaces from lining the sidewalks;
f. Considering a mid-block pedestrian pass through to better link NE 66th Street and the NE
67th Street station entrance;
g. Designing public space that feels safe at all hours of the day;
h. Extending the design and functions of the planned Roosevelt Station plazas.
Community Stakeholder Principles
3. The project should minimize its orientation to automobiles by

a. Minimizing curb cuts;

b. Utilizing on-street loading, or if necessary, screening off-street loading areas;
c. Minimizing building uses that generate significant automobile traffic and parking demand,
such as full-service grocery stores;
d. Minimizing automobile access, parking, and loading on NE 66th Street followed by
Roosevelt Way NE;
e. Utilizing traffic calming and/or urban design strategies to discourage automobile use on
NE 66th Street.
Community Stakeholder Principles
4. The project should incorporate active ground floor uses by

a. Incorporating ground level uses that serve both the building, transit riders, and the greater
community including Roosevelt High School;
b. Targeting community-serving establishments with a preference for daycares, food and
beverage, and flexible retail environments or strategies that support smaller-scale retail or
community spaces;
c. Prioritizing active ground level uses along NE 66th Street and Roosevelt Way NE, such as
retail, over less-frequently used spaces, such as back-of-house or walk-up housing units,
which are more appropriate for NE 67th Street;
d. Maximizing natural surveillance between the indoor and outdoor uses by considering
grades, space layout, transparency standards, user needs, etc.;
e. Integrating ground level uses with outdoor and indoor public gathering areas.
Community Stakeholder Principles
5. The project should contribute to the identity of the local community and public realm by

a. Considering substantial gathering space for community programming or activities,

including on or along NE 66th Street.
Futurewise Livable Communities Award
RNA wins Futurewises
Excellence in Smart Growth
and Transportation award
for Roosevelt Station TOD
Next steps
RFP development
City of Seattle
Input and Funding

Sound Transit
Policy and


Input and
From talk to action

Define RFP Issue RFP Developer Process

Identify programmatic Advertise opportunity More fully design project
goals, priorities,
Development teams form Go through city approval
and create proposals process, including design
Identify on-going transit review board process
Submit proposals to Sound
Transit Seek and secure project
Provide relevant information financing
Review proposals against
on property to inform
criteria Finalize agreements
potential development
teams Select proposal/team