Architectural review, April 17. Get mad NOW! “Pedestrian oriented,” and “designed in the spirit of sustainable design,” have nothing to do with the Village 35 Circus redevelopment plan being shoved on Middletown. web view
The next meeting for Circus Liquors Redevelopment Plan (CLRP) commercial development only, will be held on Wednesday April 17th at 6:30 pm at Town Hall.
Mentioned at the end of the previous meeting, National Realty and Development Corporation will be discussing Architecture for the entire mall project and they are expected to have a presentation from a Wegmans spokesperson.
ATTEND. THIS IS IMPORTANT. These developers, including Wegmans, need to see concerned citizens in attendance asking questions referencing the size, scope and overall impact their project will have on our everyday lives.
BE INFORMED. BE LESS BULLIED.
For those of you who missed the March planning board meeting, an engineer review of the Circus Liquors Redevelopment plan, it was a fiasco.
The Town did not make the "Technical Memorandum" regarding the commercial plan specifics they were reviewing readily available to the public. The residents were unable to effectively participate in the commercial site review hearing. This go around, you have the tools to be informed.
PLEASE CONTRIBUTE NOW. Our extraordinary Legal team, Litwin & Provence, LLC, needs to be funded, as do other members of our challenge team. We are lucky to have them all. Regarding the lawsuit challenging the redevelopment designation, we still have not yet received notice of a decision by Judge Quinn.
Please forward this email to neighbors and fellow residents who care about how Middletown is being developed.
We know these meetings can sometimes be long and tiresome but we appreciate each and everyone one of you coming out to meetings and staying involved. Sincere Thanks,
Our Goals for the Circus Liquors Redevelopment Plan, formerly known as Village 35:
Create more open passive and recreational space, be mindful of the rights of surrounding residents, reduce additional traffic congestion, public involvement for the design and a plan that is appropriate for the area and protects our quality of life.