For over a decade, Eagle View has developed landmark real estate projects that deliver lasting value to communities and investors. The Eagle View approach starts with surveying a community and building relationships with its stakeholders; These public/private partnerships create unified vision for a project that pays off well beyond project completion.
Eagle View specializes in multifamily, multigenerational, mixed-use, neighborhoods that are adapted to build upon each town’s inherent assets.
To date, Eagle View has been a trusted partner in three Midwest communities, successfully developing over 160 upper market residential units with industry-leading amenities, 80,000+ sf of commercial space, and a community Plaza that’s now the heart of its neighborhood. Another 100+ residential units are in process.
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
In a first-of-its-kind development for the Cedar Falls community, this seven acre Brownfield site located between the Cedar River and the award-winning Downtown District was redeveloped by Eagle View into a 4-property multigenerational, mixed-use neighborhood that’s now home to 200+ residents, 40,000+ sf retail/office space, and countless community events at the River Place Plaza.
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA
A rare quarter block site located in the heart of the Cedar Falls Downtown District became available when a bank vacated their 1960’s-era property. Eagle View, with input from the community, took the opportunity to develop this site into a three-story commercial property that comes right up to Main Street, programming the block with walkable, pedestrian foot traffic that is expected of a Main Street address.
Uptown Marion is a vibrant, up-and-coming District that reminds us a lot of home (Cedar Falls). That made it easy to imagine what a dilapidated strip mall could become: Broad and Main is a mixed-use neighborhood made up of two sister properties (with future phases anticipated), accelerating Uptown Marion into the future while paying homage to its history as the site of the original railroad depot at “the corner of Broad and Meridian streets” in the late 1800s.