$6m makeover to ‘activate’ Wollongong laneway

11-07-2018 by admin

An artist’s impression of a $6 million makeover planned for 60 Burelli Street, which backs onto the Simpson Place laneway.A look down Wollongong’s rapidly changing lanewaysA Wollongong CBDlaneway could be given a new lease on life, with a $6 million makeoverfor an existingcommercial and retail building to be considered by the council.
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Documents lodged by Elton Consulting reveal plans to make aseries ofinternal and external changes –including an extra storey –to an existing building between Burelli Street and Simpson Place.

The laneway –which connects Burelli Street to Kembla Street and runs parallel to Crown Street Mall –would be “activated” by a new facade and windows, as well as a new building entrance.

The Burelli Street entrance.

The development would also have 68 car spaces and more than 40bike parking facilities, including eight publicly accessible bike spaces in the lane.A proposed second storey would provide more than 2200 square metres of commercial space with open plan offices.

The building, located between St Andrews Presbyterian Church and the Events Cinema multiplex and opposite Burelli Street Woolworths, covers morethan 2000 square metres and is presently made up of six land parcels.

The developers have proposed to consolidate the lots into one site“for administrative purposes”.

$6m makeover to ‘activate’ Wollongong laneway Hair salon the Fox & the Hair off Simpson Place. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Simpson Place connects Kembla and Burelli streets. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Rad Bar on Simpson Place. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Rad Bar on Simpson Place. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Three Chimneys cafe in Town Hall Place. Photo: Sylvia Liber

A Wondewall mural on a garage in Town Hall Place. Photo: Sylvia Liber

A Wonderwall mural in Town Hall Place. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Ethal Hayton Walk leads to Town Hall Place and Wollongong’s arts and threatre precinct. Picture: Sylvia Liber

Cafe Lee and Me sits at the edge of pedestrian thoroughfare Ethal Hayton Walk. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Ethal Hayton Walk is filled with art light boxes. Photo: Sylvia Liber

The many cafes and bars lining dog-legged pedestrian thoroughfare Globe Lane have made it a front-runnner in Wollongong’s laneway transformation. Photo: Robert Peet

Hungarian cake shop, Kurtosh, on Globe Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

The Globe Lane mural created for the award-winning Wonderwalls festival. Photo: Robert Peet

Moore Lane is home to Lower East Deli and more Wonderwalls magic. Photo: Sylvia Liber

The haunting blue painting of a young Aboriginal man makes narrow, dead-end Coombe Street worth a wander. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Once home to a popular, if notorious, night club and a long-standing pool hall, Crown Lane is again re-emerging as a night spot. Photo: Robert Peet

Pizzeria Kneading Ruby opened on Crown Lane in March. Photo: Robert Peet

Sandwich eatery Bread & Beast on Crown Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

Looking down the length of Keira Lane from Richardson Street. Photo: Robert Peet

Shipping container coffee bar Sifters occupies a car park off Market Street near Keira Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

A Wonderwall mural on Keira Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

The Bunker Bar on Keira Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

This vibrant mural at the side of Spanish eatery Bull and Bear is one of the many hidden charms of Keira Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

Spanish restaurant Bull & Bear off Keira Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

Quirky florist and events boutique Wildflower in Court Lane. Photo: Robert Peet

Coombe Street. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Queens Parade runs between Market and Crown Streets to the east of Corrimal Street. Photo: Sylvia Liber

Queens Parade could see big changes ahead as hundreds of apartments take shape across the road. Photo: Sylvia Liber

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