Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority

A new non-profit group in Columbus is putting its own spin on a public-private partnership for creating more affordable housing.

Columbus Housing Enterprise (CHE) was recently formed by local business and community leaders Don Kelley and Robert Weiler and their families.

Working with the Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority (CMHA), CHE has acquired Copperleaf apartments in Dublin from Kelley and Weiler for $8 million, half of the market price.

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Three Columbus real estate and affordable housing power players have started a new nonprofit.

The newly formed Columbus Housing Enterprise aims to keep naturally occurring affordable housing affordable. Bob Weiler and Don Kelley started the nonprofit; former Community Development for All People Executive Director John Edgar will serve as its president.

"This is a meaningful vehicle for preserving naturally occurring affordable housing," Edgar said. "This group is absolutely committed to figuring out the affordable housing crisis we're in."

A new nonprofit is teaming with the Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority to buy the Copperleaf Apartments off Sawmill Road on the city's Northwest Side with the goal, they say, of preserving affordable housing in a region that needs more of it.

The Columbus Housing Enterprise and CMHA are paying $8.1 million for the 108-unit property from a partnership of companies headed by local developers Bob Weiler and Don Kelley.

The units will be aimed at those making 80% or less of the area median income, which is $52,500 for one person and $74,950 for a four-person household.

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COLUMBUS, Ohio (WSYX) — A new partnership between the Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority (CMHA) and an emerging non-profit is developing a strategy to create more affordable housing in Franklin County.

The Columbus Housing Enterprise (CHE) was formed by developers Bob Weiler and Don Kelley and their families.

The project ensures the apartment complex will remain affordable for lower-wage-earning families, senior citizens, and people with disabilities for the next 75 years.

2022 ANNUAL PLAN:

2023 public policy:, translation services:.

Community Housing Network

New Developments

Serve more..

To share the power of home, we continue to develop more new buildings throughout our community to serve an even greater number of people experiencing or at risk of homelessness. 

New developments are built near transportation, shopping, healthcare, libraries, and parks so residents can stay active and included in their neighborhoods. We also carefully integrate our building designs into the existing area to ensure they reflect their surroundings’ history, aesthetic style, and common materials.

Check out our latest developments:

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Creekside Place

24/7 Supportive Housing for Transition Aged Youth

Marsh Brook Place

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6 developments to watch in Columbus for 2022

Conceptual rendering of the North Market Downtown Tower | Photo via the North Market + NBBJ

Conceptual rendering of the North Market Downtown Tower | Photo via the North Market + NBBJ

Whenever there’s news about new developments headed to Columbus to change the city skyline, we can’t help but be excited . Follow along as we take you through some of the biggest projects to keep an eye out for on this crane watch 2022 list .

North Market Tower Downtown , 59 Spruce St.

Construction on this $300 million tower, located in the parking lot at the North Market Downtown, will break ground this year. It will offer 171 apartments and 212 hotel rooms inside the 31-story tower when completed — which is expected around 2024.

Ohio State University’s Innovation District , West Campus near 315

This $1+ billion project looks to bring 4 to 6 million sqft. of commercial office and laboratory space, 1,500+ residencies , and a 180+ bed hotel . Construction is currently underway.

Astor Park , 640 Nationwide Blvd.

Located next to the new Lower.com Field, this 15-acre site will bring a five-story office building + two apartments with 440 units . Nationwide Realty Investors are also looking at building two more sites near the Crew stadium.

Front and Fulton , 477 S. Front St.

This $70 million development inside a 181-year-old building is nearing completion and will feature restaurants, bars , and 40 apartments. They are now accepting tenants for a 2023 opening .

Amazon Data Center , 4617 Leppert Rd.

Amazon proposed building another data center in Hilliard , this time between Leppert and Cosgray roads. Construction on this 104-acres of space started last year and is ongoing throughout this year.

The Peninsula , 300 Rush Alley

As this eight-story , 132,000 sqft. development nears completion on phase one of the project, Burgess and Niple Inc., Deloitte , and Insight Global will be the first businesses to occupy the space. The end of phase one also brings the opening of a hotel which includes a rooftop bar + a coffee shop .

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City of Columbus

housing projects columbus oh

The City of Columbus

Development - Housing

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division addresses phone and fax Office of the Director    111 N. Front Street, 8th Floor   Columbus, OH 43215   (614) 645.7795    (614) 645.6675 [FAX]   Economic Development 111 N. Front Street, 8th Floor  Suite 220   Columbus, OH 43215-4418   (614) 645.8616   (614) 645.6675 [FAX]   Housing Division   111 N. Front Street, 3rd Floor   Columbus, OH 43215-9040   (614) 645.7896   (614) 645.6675 [FAX]   Land Redevelopment Division   845 Parsons Avenue     Columbus, OH 43206-9030   (614) 645.5263   (614) 645-6675  [FAX]  Planning Division    111 N. Front Street, 3rd Floor    Columbus, OH 43215-9030    (614) 724.4437  (614) 645.6675 [FAX] - learn more

Rental Housing Production and Preservation

Funds may be used to help developers or other housing organizations acquire, rehabilitate, or construct affordable rental housing.

These rental units must be occupied by income eligible tenants, and carry rent and occupancy restrictions for varying lengths of time, depending upon the amount of funds invested per unit.

Developers,

While the Rental Housing Production/Preservation Program is anticipating a higher than normal interest in the Affordable Housing Opportunity Fund Bond Gap Financing, we are trying to establish a process to make sure anyone that is interested in these funds, have plenty of time to apply and receive a letter of support in time for OHFA’s Bond Gap Financing Round. 

With that being said, the City is requesting that any developer interested in a support letter from the City of Columbus for OHFA’s Bond Gap Financing Round on June 18 th , please submit a completed application for review by Monday, May 24 th end of day.  This will allow us enough time to review each application and provide your needed support letter by Friday, June 11 th . 

The Rental Housing Production/Preservation Program is unsure not only in the amount of interest anticipated, but also the amount of Capital Bond Funds we will receive for 2021.  While the City plans to give priority to applications awarded OHFA’s Bond Gap Financing for 2021, we do not have the ability to predict our capacity in Bond Gap Funding until our 2021 Capital Bond Funds are awarded.   Because of this, your application this year will also act as a placeholder and put your application in a ‘queue’ until we have a better understanding of how many projects we will be able to fund for 2021.   

Thank you and please don’t hesitate to let me know if you have any questions.

Krystal Dunlap

Rental Rehabilitation Program Manager

[email protected] " title=" [email protected] "> [email protected]

_____________________________________________________

Program Guidelines

Please click here for the Rental Housing Program Guidelines

For additional information, please contact:

  Email: [email protected]

The Rental Housing Production and Preservation Program (RHPP) provides financial assistance to affordable multi-family housing projects that serve low and extremely low income households. The RHPP assistance is a vital component in ensuring successful projects that otherwise could not go forward or serve the extremely low-income population.

Geographic Location and Eligible Properties

Projects must be within the City of Columbus corporate limits. Priority will be given to rehabilitation of existing low-income housing located within the City of Columbus Empowerment Zone, new construction near employment centers, Section 8 preservation, and any property containing one or more residential units where at least 51% of the rentable floor space of the project is used for residential rental purposes. In the case of mixed-use structures, there must be a plan as well as financing in place for the commercial portion of the property. *The property must be decent, safe and sanitary at the time of occupancy.

Eligible Activities and Types of Projects

Rehabilitation: The property must require a minimum of $5,000 per unit of rehabilitation work.

New Construction and Conversion: Construction of new units and/or conversion of building to residential rental housing.

Expiring Section 8 Projects: Restructuring of projects with expiring project-based Section 8.

Acquisition: For the purpose of developing multi-family or single family rental housing.

Types of Projects: Single family rental units; multi-family rental units (2 or more units); Supportive Housing for people with special needs; and single room occupancy (SRO) units.

Eligible Applicants

An investor-owner is defined as a Sole Proprietor; a For-profit and Not-for-profit developer; Partnerships.

Beneficiaries

Rental housing projects must serve and be affordable to households earning 65% or less of the area median income (AMI) as defined by HUD. All rental units funded under the program must, at a minimum, meet HUD HOME Investment Partnership Program funding standards for rents and tenant income. More stringent affordability requirements may be applied to projects based on intentions set forth in the applications for funding or needs identified in the Consolidated Plan

2022 HUD Income Guidelines for Columbus MSA found at:

https://www.huduser.gov/portal/datasets/il/il2022/select_Geography.odn

NOTE: Total yearly household income includes the income of all adults 18 years of age and older living in the home; Family size includes all persons living in the home.

The amount and terms of the loan will be structured based on the minimum required to make the housing affordable. The City may invest up to 50% of the project cost after a 5% equity contribution, up to a maximum of current maximum per/unit subsidy limits   established by HUD.

The interest rate is negotiable. The equity required is a minimum of 5% of the total project cost. All projects must achieve a Debt Coverage Ratio of 1.1 in the stabilized year. The assumability of the loan will be addressed on a case by case basis depending on the project requirements.

Grants in the form of forgivable loans may be available for projects serving the homeless, special needs populations or lowest-income households (households earning 30% or less of the AMI). These grants will be considered on a case by case basis. Funds may be available from another funding source to cover the cost of identified lead-based paint hazards.

Restrictive Covenant

The owner must execute a restrictive covenant to ensure a minimum period of affordability as outlined below:

If there is a FHA insured loan on the property, the period of affordability will be the term of the FHA loan or the period defined above, whichever is longer.

Eligible Project Costs and Eligible Soft Costs Project Costs include: Acquisition; New Construction; Rehabilitation that addresses the following issues - Correction of all building code violations/incipient code violations; making energy efficient improvements; making general property improvements. The City may elect to target funds to specific project costs.

Soft Costs include but are not limited to the following: Loan origination fees; credit reports; title reports and updates; recordation fees; preparation and filing legal documents; appraisals; attorney's fees; loan processing fees; architectural fees; engineering fees; preparation of work write-ups/cost estimates; audits; affirmative marketing and fair housing; construction management; environmental testing and/or site cleanup (not related to lead based paint testing).

The final 10% or the rehabilitation and construction payments will be available only after final inspection is completed and final Certificates of Occupancy are issued.

Costs not Reimbursed

Legal organizational or syndication expenses associated with the development of low-income housing tax credit projects; the creation of the organization itself; construction contingency fund - 5% to 10% of hard construction/rehab costs; developer's fees defined as compensation for profit and/or risk - maximum allowable developer's fees total 10% of total project costs; costs incurred prior to the agreement between the City and the applicant.

Additional Obligation for Funds

If the applicant has acquired the real property within the last year or plan to purchase property as part of the project and/or there are tenants in the property, certain obligations must be met to ensure Federal Compliance. Contact the Acquisition and Relocation Compliance Services office , for guidelines and requirements.

Environmental Review

HUD’s regulations at 24 CFR 58.22 prohibit grant recipients and their partners from committing or spending HUD or non-HUD funds on any activity that could have an adverse environmental impact or limit the choice of reasonable alternatives prior to completion of an environmental review once a project has become “federal.” This prohibition on “choice-limiting actions” prohibits physical activity, including acquisition, rehabilitation, and construction, as well as contracting for or committing to any of these actions. The environmental review should therefore begin in the project planning’s earliest phase to maximize opportunities to improve projects’ environmental design.

Historic Review

Clearance from the City of Columbus, Historic Review Preservation Officer must be obtained. The rehabilitation must comply with Section 106 standards by the Secretary of the Interior.

Federal Prevailing Wage requirements will apply to projects in which the following number of units are funded: CDBG funded projects - eight or more units; HOME funded projects - twelve or more units.

Lead Based Paint Hazards

Work on properties that were built prior to 1978 must comply with Title X rules and regulations, as well as applicable state lead paint laws. The cost and scope of rehabilitation work determines what inspections and interventions will be required.

Code Inspection/Occupancy Permit

All projects must have building permits, pass a building code inspection and receive a final Certificate of Occupancy prior to final draw.

Community Consultation

Applicants are required to submit their applications to the appropriate Area Commission or Civic Neighborhood Association for disclosure and review prior to submission to the Department of Development. For assistance identifying the appropriate organization, click here.

For your Neighborhood Liaison contact information and area map,  click here . There may be several civic or neighborhood associations to meet with. Be advised that the Area Commission process can take 2-3 months.

City Reservation of Rights

The City of Columbus reserves the right to waive the provisions of these guidelines within the limits of the Federal HOME, CDBG, City and State regulations in order to advance its mission and the goals of the Consolidated Plan. Such waiver shall not be construed as a general set-aside of the provisions and is at the sole discretion of the Director of the Department of Development.

Section 3 Packet

Housing Contact Info Department of Development, Housing Division Office : 614-645-7896 Waiting List Intake Line: 614-645-8526 Email:  [email protected]   Franklin County Auditor   Franklin County Recorder's Office   U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development    OHFA   Homeport Downpayment Assistance   ECDI IDA Program - learn more

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Governor of Ohio

Development Projects Will Support $1.4 Billion in Investments in Ohio Communities

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(COLUMBUS, Ohio)—Ohio Governor Mike DeWine and Lt. Governor Jon Husted today announced state support for 13 mixed-use development projects that are expected to result in more than $2.1 billion in new Ohio payroll and spur more than $1.4 billion in investments across the state.

The selected projects are the first proposals to receive state support through the new  Transformational Mixed-Used Development Program, which was created as part of the 133rd Ohio General Assembly's Senate Bill 39. The bill, sponsored by Kirk Schuring (R-Canton), was signed into law by Governor DeWine and became effective last year.  

During its monthly meeting today, the Ohio Tax Credit Authority (TCA) approved a total of $100 million in tax credits for the mixed-use development projects that will include the construction or redevelopment of more than 5.8 million square feet of transformational space. The projects were recommended by the Ohio Department of Development, which administers the program. 

"This new program allows us to help local communities bring long-term change to underutilized areas by transforming vacant buildings, building new business and recreation spaces, creating more housing, and bringing in thousands of new jobs to Ohio," said Governor DeWine. "I'm excited to watch the progression of these 13 projects because they will have a tremendous positive impact on the local economy and on the quality of life for area residents." 

“We’re attracting companies to Ohio because of our low taxes and excellent business climate, but they need sites to set up shop,” said Lt. Governor Husted. “The transformative, innovative projects approved today aim to create job opportunities, boost further investment, and spur economic growth in communities around the state.”

“The investments being made are large in both size and scale, and will have a catalytic effect on their communities,” said Lydia Mihalik, director of the Ohio Department of Development. “This program will help preserve our communities’ historical assets and create new opportunities.”

Of the $100 million awarded, $76,693,955 was awarded to major city projects and $23,306,045 to general projects. Major city projects must be located within 10 miles of a corporation limit of Akron, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Dayton, and Toledo. Eligible costs include land acquisition, building acquisition, demolition, site improvement, and new construction of the site.

Another round of the Transformational Mixed-Use Development Program will open in the coming months. 

CC Superior Holding LLC (Cleveland, Cuyahoga County) Total Development Cost: $100,506,156.27 Total Tax Credit: $8,562,068

Located in the heart of the Superior Arts District, the CC Superior Holding project will rehabilitate six continuous historic buildings totaling more than 400,000 square feet. The project will transform the mostly vacant and deteriorating buildings into restaurant, retail, office, and residential spaces and will include a new corporate headquarters. The project is expected to create nearly 1,000 jobs, 600 of which will be entry-level positions not requiring a college degree.

Connect Housing Block (Columbus, Franklin County) Total Development Cost: $98,695,900 Total Tax Credit: $7,100,000

Connect Housing Block will redevelop a site on approximately 27 acres in Linden which has been vacant since 2008. The first phase of the project will rehabilitate the existing spaces into a manufacturing site for Connect Housing Block’s modular residential units, which is expected to produce approximately 1,500 affordable housing units per year. Additional phases will construct residential apartment buildings with the modular units and a clubhouse/community center that will host community services related to education and healthcare. The project will focus on transportation, broadband, access to healthcare, and access to affordable and workforce housing for site residents and the surrounding area. The project is expected to create 233 new jobs for Connect Housing Block and more than 100 additional jobs for other site tenants.

CoverMyMeds Campus (Columbus, Franklin County) Total Development Cost: $252,833,372 Total Tax Credit: $6,779,143

Located on a former industrial brownfield site in West Franklinton, the CoverMyMeds Campus project will consist of two headquarter buildings that will house more than 1,600 employees. The site will host on-site parking in addition to trails, plazas, recreation/event spaces, basketball courts, an amphitheater, a boathouse, EV charging stations, community gardens, and improved river access that will be accessible to Franklinton residents. A free art gallery and coffee shop will also be available to the public during business hours.  

Gravity Phase II (Columbus, Franklin County) Total Development Cost: $175,720,084 Total Tax Credit: $14,252,744

The second phase of this mixed-use development in Franklinton, Gravity II will include a 12-story, 257-unit residential apartment with ground-floor commercial space and a 5-story, 24-unit townhome building. The project will also include the addition of The Creative Office Building, a six-story building with ground-floor retail and art and recreation spaces, which will house a Center for Innovation and Social Impact, combining new business incubation space with space for nonprofit social innovators. Gravity II will include a co-living concept with rent by-room and shared communal space to help achieve attainably-priced housing in the area. The project is expected to bring more than 11,000 full-time jobs plus more than 7,400 construction jobs.

The Centennial (Cleveland, Cuyahoga County) Total Development Cost: $465,054,760 Total Tax Credit: $40,000,000

Located on approximately 1.4 million square feet in downtown Cleveland, the Centennial project will include the historic rehabilitation of the Union Trust Company Building. Largely vacant since 2015, the building has had several previous unsuccessful rehabilitation attempts. Upon completion, the building will house 864 affordable housing units with boutique hotel suites on several floors. The ground floor will house a restaurant, event space, a museum, and The Cleveland Exposition, a tribute to northeast Ohio’s rich history. The project is utilizing Low-Income Housing Tax Credits, as well as federal and state historic tax credits. The project is expected to create 300 permanent jobs and more than 3,000 construction jobs.

1 Flax- East Riverfront District (City of Delaware, Delaware County) Total Development Cost: $37,942,243 Total Tax Credit: $3,420,795

The East Riverfront District will include new construction and adaptive reuse in a previously underutilized area of Delaware east of the Olentangy River. The project will help connect this nearly four-acre area to downtown Delaware and create new housing stock in one of the fastest-growing counties in the country. The project will include the construction of five, three-story buildings and the redevelopment of an existing historic industrial building that will house 116 market-rate apartments and 112 affordable units. Additional space will house outdoor community and recreation spaces, office space, and newly constructed commercial space.

Champion Mill Redevelopment Project (Hamilton, Butler County) Total Development Cost: $140,277,521 Total Tax Credit: $6,416,144

Located in the heart of downtown Hamilton, the former Champion Paper Mill will undergo renovation to preserve the rapidly deteriorating historic building. The project includes the construction of a 628,000 square feet sports complex, 30,000 square feet of commercial space for medical providers, concessions, and a restaurant, a 389,000 square foot convention center, and a 333-room hotel with an additional 54,000 square feet for retail and restaurant development. The project is expected to create over 200 permanent jobs targeted at surrounding low-income communities.

Downtown Elyria Redevelopment (Elyria, Lorain County) Total Development Cost: $35,731,000 Total Tax Credit: $3,414,100

The Downtown Elyria Redevelopment includes the rehabilitation of 67,000 square feet of currently vacant buildings into an arena and gaming hub for the Lorain County Community College (LCCC) Esports team. The project will utilize federal and state historic tax credits to rehabilitate the existing, historic Dixon and Robinson buildings, complete with food and dining options on the first floor, as well as two floors dedicated to commercial office space and classroom space for use by LCCC. The project will also develop a full-scale media production facility to produce and manage the building’s Esports programing. The project includes construction of a 76,000 square foot, six-story multi-family building featuring 51 units with retail, a wine bar, and underground parking. The project is expected to create more than 150 full-time jobs and 348 construction jobs.

Historic Newark Arcade Redevelopment (Newark, Licking County) Total Development Cost: $17,518,000 Total Tax Credit: $1,560,000

Located in the Newark Downtown Historic District, the Historic Newark Arcade will be rehabilitated as restaurant space, art studios, retail, commercial, and offices spaces. The site will also house 19 market-rate apartments. A revitalized Arcade will once again be the focal point of downtown Newark and serve as a community center. The project will utilize federal and state historic tax credits to renovate the 44,000 square foot space. Once completed, the Arcade will host the local farmers market, giving Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program-eligible families access to healthy and nutritious food.

Liberty Beall (Wooster, Wayne County) Total Development Cost: $5,809,000 Total Tax Credit: $527,479

The Liberty Beall project includes the construction of an approximately 16,000 square foot, two-story building with retail and restaurant space, as well as eight market-rate apartments on the upper floor. The project is part of the East Liberty Corridor, with close connections to both downtown Wooster and College of Wooster. It will serve as proof that the corridor can support the expansion of residential development. When completed, the project is expected to provide 25 full-time jobs.

Renkert Building (Canton, Stark County) Total Development Cost: $42,089,506 Total Tax Credit: $4,208,950

This project will rehabilitate the historic Renkert Building in downtown Canton. The Renkert Building is part of the Upper Downtown Canton Historic District and was Canton’s first skyscraper. The 113,502 square foot building will be redeveloped into an extended-stay hotel with restaurant space on the first floor. The project also includes the construction of a three-story building on an adjacent lot with hotel, restaurant, event, and retail uses, as well as public parking to support businesses in the surrounding area. The project is utilizing state historic preservation tax credits and will retain the historical integrity of the Renkert Building. Upon completion, the project will create 138 jobs, the majority not requiring a college degree.

Uptown Mentor (Mentor, Lake County) Total Development Cost: $13,960,173 Total Tax Credit: $1,158,577

The Uptown Mentor project will redevelop a blighted, underutilized stretch along Mentor Ave into a lively, pedestrian-friendly community in the downtown central business district of Mentor. The six, largely vacant parcels make up nearly four acres in the heart of Mentor. This project will construct an approximately 43,000-square-foot building that will house restaurant, retail, office, and recreation space. The project will also house a medical service provider, a rooftop patio, and ample green space. The project is expected to create over 1,500 full-time jobs.

Van Wert Forward (Van Wert, Van Wert County) Total Development Cost: $36,389,900 Total Tax Credit: $2,600,000

The Van Wert Forward project includes the historic rehabilitation of 19 buildings on a 2.8-acre site in the Downtown Business District of Van Wert. The project will preserve and enhance the downtown assets which will be redeveloped as retail, office, institutional, and dining space. It will also house 58 residential units, with more than 49,000 square feet of commercial space.

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About the affordable housing trust.

The Affordable Housing Trust for Columbus and Franklin County (AHT), established in 2001, is an independent, nonprofit lender that works with the private, nonprofit and public sectors to develop affordable housing opportunities within the City of Columbus and Franklin County. In February 2016, AHT became a certified Community Development Financial Institution (CDFI).

OUR MISSION

Facilitate and invest in developments designed to:

OUR APPROACH

The Affordable Housing Trust facilitates housing development by investment through nonprofit and for-profit developers, thus leveraging its own funding dollars into projects. AHT's resources are directed to builders and developers, rather than individual households.

Individuals seeking affordable rental housing should access the Ohio Housing Locator.

Individuals seeking a Section 8 Housing Choice Voucher or Public Housing should contact the Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority.

Affordable Housing Trust

The Affordable Housing Alliance of Central Ohio

The Affordable Housing Alliance of Central Ohio (The Alliance) is comprised of nonprofit organizations that represent the full spectrum of affordable housing. Working together with local and state government, developers, community leaders and residents, our goal is to increase the supply of new and existing affordable rental and homeownership opportunities in Franklin County to improve everyone’s quality of life.

The Alliance believes that with strategic leadership and targeted investment, Columbus and Franklin County will fill the desperate need for safe, decent, affordable homes across our community. This will promote development and improve disadvantaged neighborhoods.

For more information, please visit: www.ahaco.org

The Affordable Housing Trust | By the Numbers

Years serving central ohio, successful projects, loans closed, what is affordable housing.

An individual or family paying no more than 30% of their household income on rent or mortgage.

Do you assist individuals in locating available housing?

No. AHT is a lender, providing loans for rental developments and homeownership projects. We do not lend to individuals seeking to obtain housing. Please use the Ohio Housing Locator  or contact the Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority for assistance.

Where does AHT’s funding come from?

Our funding comes from a portion of the City of Columbus’ bed tax and Franklin County’s transfer fee for the sale of properties. We also received CDFI Fund certification in 2015, which allowed us to apply for federal grants. Additional funding comes from financial institutions, corporations and other organizations. 

Who can apply for a loan through AHT?

A developer who is building affordable housing is eligible to apply for a loan through AHT. AHT will consider projects that range from 2-4 units to 200-400 units and have affordability based on AMI levels.

How does the loan process work?

Inquiring developers will receive an application, which details information on the developer, the project, rent ranges, how they’ll finance the project and more. From there, our Director of Lending underwrites the loan. We then take it to our board for approval or to the investment committee of our Housing Action Fund for approval. Finally, we provide a commitment letter and close on the loan. 

Who can I talk to with more questions or to express interest in developing affordable housing with AHT?

Contact [email protected] for general information or [email protected] for a loan application.

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Trilogy Breaks Ground on Ohio Senior Housing Community

The property will include independent living, assisted living and skilled nursing accomodations.

housing projects columbus oh

Columbus Multifamily Report – September 2022

Transactions volume remains elevated in Ohio’s capital.

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We Open the Doors to an Affordable Place to Call Home

Housing Tax Credit Program

Housing Tax Credit Program

The Low-Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC) program is a tax incentive program designed to increase the supply of quality, affordable rental housing by helping developers offset the costs of rental housing developments for individuals with low- to moderate-income. This program has been the largest driver of the production of new affordable housing in the state and nation over the past several years. Since 1987, OHFA has used the HTC program to facilitate the development of over 100,000 affordable rental housing units in Ohio.

Competitive (9%) Housing Tax Credit Program

Developers constructing or rehabilitating affordable housing statewide can apply for an allocation of 9% Housing Tax Credits. Due to the demand for 9% credits, OHFA typically funds only 25 to 30 percent of all applications submitted. In addition, because of the cost of applying for the program and the extensive compliance requirements, the program is best suited for rental housing developments with 25 or more units. OHFA strongly encourages all applicants to seek experienced legal and accounting counsel in order to comply with all program requirements found in the most current qualified allocation plan.

Non-Competitive (4%) Housing Tax Credit Program

Developers constructing or rehabilitating affordable housing statewide can apply for an allocation of 4% Housing Tax Credits. The Internal Revenue Code (IRC) requires that developments awarded 4% Housing Tax Credits must utilize multifamily bonds financing for more than 50 percent of the total project cost. OHFA strongly encourages all applicants to seek experienced legal and accounting counsel in order to comply with all program requirements found in the most current qualified allocation plan.

Application materials can be found on the Guidelines, Applications, and Forms page .

First Annual Developer's Affordable Housing Roundtable

The City of Zanesville and OHFA are pleased to announce the First Annual Developer's Affordable Housing Roundtable to be held on Thursday, October 14 from noon to 4pm. Learn about the city's building and zoning processes, OHFA funding opportunities (including the recently approved 2022-23 Qualified Allocation Plan for Low-Income Housing Tax Credits) and partnership opportunities for the development of affordable rental housing in 2022.

Qualified Allocation Plan

The Qualified Allocation Plan (QAP) is the guiding policy document for both competitive and non-competitive housing tax credits. The QAP outlines all requirements for the current funding rounds, as well as important dates.

2022-2023 Qualified Allocation Plan

2023 Qualified Allocation Plan and 9% Application Webinar

2022-2023 qap webinar, 2020-2021 qualified allocation plan – 2021 htc round.

Location and Data Resources for QAP Applicants

The instructions linked in each section below provide a step-by-step guide designed to walk you through the process of using the interactive maps for your 9% LIHTC application. Click on the + for the specific pool to see instructions and maps that are included.

Please read through the instructions before contacting OHFA for help – the directions are thorough, there is a Frequently Asked Questions section, as well as a section on Data and Methodology. If you have questions regarding the map after reading each of these, please contact the Office of Research and Analytics .

2020-2021 QAP

Contact Information

Questions and correspondence regarding the LIHTC program may be directed to:

Programming and Policy Questions: [email protected] Project-Specific Questions: [email protected]

Development Division Ohio Housing Finance Agency 57 East Main Street Columbus, Ohio 43215 614.387.2868

Multifamily Housing Development Programs

Housing development assistance programs (hdap), community housing development organizations (chdos), d.o.l.l.a.r. deed program, housing development loan (hdl) program, multifamily lending program (mlp), multifamily bond program, ohio 811 project rental assistance program, fhact50 building opportunity fund, ohio department of medicaid subsidy demonstration, lease purchase loan fund pilot program, development message archive, covid-19 updates & resources.

Affordable apartments planned for Alrosa Villa site

housing projects columbus oh

The site of the Alrosa Villa, the once-popular and now-closed North Side music venue where five people, including former Pantera guitarist "Dimebag" Darrell Abbott, were shot and killed during a 2004 show, is slated to become the home of 180 affordable apartment units.

The Columbus City Council is expected to vote Monday on using $2.175 million from the city's Affordable Housing Bond Fund for the apartments to be built at the site at 5055 Sinclair Rd.

The $3.3-million project, called Sinclair Family Apartments, is an effort between the Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority and the NRP Group, of Cleveland. According to the legislation, the development would consist of three, four-story buildings providing one-, two-, three-, and four-bedroom apartments. 

"A lot of the new affordable housing deals don't have the three- and four-bedroom units," said Scott Scharlach, chief operating officer of the CMHA. "Good to house larger families."

Initially, residents earning 30% to 60% of the area median income would be eligible to live there. For 30%, that would be $17,600 for one person, and $26,500 for a four-member family. For 60%, that would be $35,220 for a one-person household and $50,520 for a family of four.

Scharlach said 45 of the units will have federal housing vouchers attached to them to help pay rent for the poorest residents.

Alrosa Villa was storied music venue

For 45 years, the Alrosa Villa was a destination for local rock and metal fans, hosting acts such as David Byrne, Slipknot, Korn, Quiet Riot, Foghat, Buckcherry, Matthew Sweet, and local favorites like The Godz.

On Dec. 8, 2004, Nathan Gale, of Marysville, entered the club and walked onstage when the band Damageplan was playing and opened fire . Abbott, Damageplan's guitarist and fomer Pantera guitarist, was killed, along with audience member Nathan Bray, club employee Erin Halk, and Jeff "Mayhem" Thompson, a member of the band's security entourage. Three others were injured.

Columbus police officer James Niggemeyer shot and killed Gale.

Scharlach said the partnership is paying $1.3 million for the property, with the housing authority eventually owning it.

In 2019, the property was listed for $1.295 million, including the 10,000-square-foot building, two lots totaling 7.2 acres, the liquor license, bar and equipment. 

The property has been owned by DRJ Family LLC, of Westerville.

Scharlach said the project received low-income housing tax credits through the Ohio Housing Finance Agency. According to the city council legislation, the city plans to contribute a total of $4.35 million to the project over two years.

The city council will also take up on first reading Monday the East Franklinton Special Parking Area, where developers would be able to pay fees if they don't provide enough parking for their projects.

According to the plan, residential and commercial developers would have to pay a one-time fee of $15,000 per parking space if they don't meet city requirements for parking. But there would be a cap as to how much a developer would pay.

It would cover only future development, and would not be retroactive to projects already announced.

The city would have no parking requirements for art galleries, artist workspace, retail and offices of less than 2,500-square feet, eating and drinking establishments with no curbside pickup and less than 1,500 square feet, and single-unit dwellings.

There are also reductions in parking requirements for historic structures to be redeveloped, said Robert Ferrin, the city's assistant director of parking services.

"The goal of the special parking area is to continue to meet the goals of the neighborhood plan around historic preservation and adaptive reuse of existing facilities, right-sizing the parking code to encourage development," Ferrin said.

The area where this parking plan would be implemented is roughly bounded by Route 315 to the west, Scott Street and a rail line north of West Broad Street to the north, Lucas Street and a rail line to the east, and the Scioto River and Interstates 70 and 71 to the south.

It's a popular area with apartment developments such as River and Rich, plus Land Grant Brewing Company and BrewDog.

The Franklinton Area Commission and Franklinton Board of Trade supports the plan, as does the Columbus Development Commission.

"It’s going to put the responsibility on the developer to have a plan for parking," said Trent Smith, the executive director of the board of trade. "What I’ve experienced in the past is they knew they didn’t have enough parking and asked for a variance."

Council member Shayla Favor is planning a public hearing on the legislation for June 17.

[email protected]

@MarkFerenchik

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Ohio Department of Development

Homeless Crisis Response Program (HCRP)

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The Homeless Crisis Response Program (HCRP) was established to better meet the needs of Ohio’s homeless persons.

What is the Program?

The goal of the HCRP is to prevent individuals and families from experiencing homelessness and, when homelessness does occur, to provide for emergency shelter operations and to rapidly move persons from emergency shelter into permanent housing.

The HCRP is divided into two components: 1) emergency shelter operations; and 2) homelessness prevention and rapid re-housing activities. Funding is a blended formula/competitive model that balances service coverage and incentivizing performance within the grant period.

Homelessness prevention and rapid re-housing activities are limited to households below 30%  area median income (AMI). Emergency shelter funding is awarded on a modified allocation/competitive basis, assuming grantees meet performance standards.

Who Can Apply?

Eligible applicants include nonprofit organizations, local governments, public housing authorities and consortia of eligible applicants that are currently funded through the HCRP.  Requests for funding must be for project-based emergency shelters, homelessness prevention and rapid re-housing activities that meet the housing needs of homeless families and individuals.

How to Apply:

Contact the Office of Community Development to apply.

Grant funds are awarded on a regional basis, requiring collaboration of all providers within the region to develop a single shelter diversion strategy, moving individual programs toward systems-level coordination. Funds are distributed by an allocation to ensure at least minimal access to assistance statewide, with additional funding available through competitive bonus.

Applications are rated on proposal content, outcomes, collaboration, targeting and need, capacity, and performance as supported by Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) data quality.

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housing projects columbus oh

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'A symbol of hope': The history behind Columbus' Poindexter Village and the fight to preserve it

Poindexter Village was one of the first public housing projects in the United States.

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As new people and places move into Columbus' Near East Side, two historic buildings remain, marking the future site of the Poindexter Village Museum and Cultural Center.

Ohio History Connection and James Preston Poindexter Foundation partnered to preserve the legacy of the village that was one of the first public housing projects in the United States.

The History

Poindexter Village got its name from Columbus abolitionist, activist, and politician Rev. James Preston Poindexter . A barber by trade, Rev. Poindexter was the first African American elected to the city council and the school board. To many at the time, he symbolized hope.

In the 1930s, people needed hope more than ever. President Franklin D. Roosevelt enacted a series of programs and projects during the Great Depression called "The New Deal." In 1934, the Federal Housing Administration was created, eventually becoming part of the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) in 1965.

On Oct. 12, 1940, President Franklin D. Roosevelt traveled to Columbus to dedicate Poindexter Village as one of the nation's first public housing projects.

Local historian and former resident, Reita Bynum Smith, shared her sisters' recollections of that day.

"Everybody lined the streets," she said. "My sisters ... they were [there] and they said they could almost touch President Roosevelt's car."

housing projects columbus oh

After $2,098.00 in development costs, Poindexter Village opened with more than 400 units, featuring modern amenities. Smith said there was a long list of people wanting to live in the area.

"We had to have a sense of hope and that's what this whole area represented ... it gave you a little space of time to save your money because it was affordable. These were affordable homes," Smith said. "You could save and become a homeowner."

housing projects columbus oh

The Families 

Sonny Burgess moved to Poindexter Village with his family when he was a child in the 1950s.

"Poindexter Village to a lot of Blacks was a gold mine," Burgess said. "When we moved here, we thought we were in heaven. It was so new and modern. They had a bathroom, a shower, a tub, the bedroom was so neat and clean. We weren't used to that."

Burgess said what he remembers most is how much fun he had.

"I remember the good times playing on the grass under the lights - singing," he said. " Can't sing a lick - but we would be singing!"

housing projects columbus oh

He said what made the community special was how close it was.

"We didn't know how poor we were, but we were the rich because we took care of each other," Burgess said. "It was a community. Everybody took care of everybody. If somebody was hungry, they would go to somebody else's house to eat. Everybody fed everybody. We had a place called Carl Brown's. That is where we would get our food from. If anyone needing anything ... they would go to Carl Brown's and he would give them credit." Smith also moved to Poindexter Village in the late 1950s with her son and twin daughters.

"It was a village," she said. "While I'm watching the twins, my neighbors were watching my son. That's the way the community always existed."

Smith said hardworking families flourished in Poindexter Village. They set high standards for the community. It was home to community leaders, artists , doctors, educators, and so much more.

"It was a self-sufficient community. This village was nestled in the midst of a very vibrant community," she said.

The Fight 

As the years went on, drugs and crime moved into the area, leading to calls for the demolition of Poindexter Village and redevelopment.

Smith attributes its demise to leadership "[allowing] reduction of its standards."

In March 2013, 10TV reported the once-thriving community was now a vacant, boarded-up complex spanning 27 acres with 35 buildings.

Smith, along with many others, fought to preserve the site , representing the heart and soul of the Black community.

"We became very concerned. Everybody became very concerned," she said. "This was federal grounds - this was a federal project - it qualified to be a historic site."

In 2013, Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority demolished 33 of the 35 buildings to make way for redevelopment.

Ohio History Connection purchased the two remaining buildings. With the help of the James Preston Poindexter Foundation, the buildings will be turned into a museum and cultural center .

"We have been an invisible people and our history has been devalued from the very beginning," Smith said. "All of the contributions that we have made to the development of this country, this state, and this city, has been ignored."

Smith said the goal of the museum is to educate the community on this important part of history.

"It's not about just educating young Black children. It's about educating everyone as to those contributions that were made by so many individuals in this city and this nation," she said.

The Future 

While the Poindexter Village Museum and Cultural Center has yet to open, people can donate to the project here .

Smith said she hopes new residents in the area will come to appreciate its history.

"I hope these new people will come to understand what this area really represents. I hope they have that same sense of belonging to one another. Right now, I look at my own community and I have to indict myself. I don't know my neighbors' names. I don't have a relationship with the people I live next to," she said. "We can't live in the past, but the past is our foundation. We build on it and we build on it by those people who came before us."

housing projects columbus oh

10TV's Angela Reighard interviewed Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority (CMHA) President/CEO Charles D. Hillman about the work that has been done in the Poindexter Village area and what is left to do.

"Columbus Metropolitan Housing Authority has been a resident and a member of The Near East Side for over 80 years," Hillman said. "We've seen it go from an epicenter in the Black community through challenging times - results of racial issues and policies - that turned it into not-so-nice of a community for a period of time to once again, a rebirth."

Hillman said through community reinvestment, CMHA has built and developed more than 450 new mixed-income units of housing, including Legacy Pointe at Poindexter , Poindexter Place , and The Harris. CMHA also partnered with organizations to develop Columbus Scholar House . A CMHA spokesperson told 10TV Scholar House 1 & 2 "offers affordable housing for those attending school, [who] are single parents and delivers services such as on-site daycare services and supportive case management." Scholar House 3 will serve foster youth attending secondary education.

"While a lot has been done, there is still lots to be done," he said. "Neighborhoods are the foundations of communities and cities and we need partners who are willing to invest and respect that community to develop housing and services that residents will benefit from to return it to its viable community."

You can watch portions of Charles Hillman's interview below.

To read more about the history of Poindexter Village, click here.

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  1. Home

    The Columbus Housing Enterprise and CMHA are paying $8.1 million for the 108-unit property from a partnership of companies headed by local developers Bob Weiler and Don Kelley. The units will be aimed at those making 80% or less of the area median income, which is $52,500 for one person and $74,950 for a four-person household.

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    Since 2001, the Affordable Housing Trust has enabled the development of dozens of affordable housing projects. Click to see some of our recent projects. Since 2001, the Affordable Housing Trust has enabled the development of dozens of affordable housing projects. ... Columbus, Ohio 43215. STAY CONNECTED. Join our newsletter and find out more ...

  3. Housing Division

    Housing Division Development - Housing find us follow us division addresses phone and fax Office of the Director 111 N. Front Street, 8th Floor Columbus, OH 43215 (614) 645.7795 (614) 645.6675 [FAX] Economic Development 111 N. Front Street, 8th Floor Suite 220 Columbus, OH 43215-4418 (614) 645.8616 (614) 645.6675 [FAX] Housing Division

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    24/7 Supportive Housing. Creekside Place. Marsh Brook Place. 24/7 Supportive Housing for Transition Aged Youth. ... Columbus, Ohio 43215 Phone (614) 487-6700. Fax (614) 487-0405. Contact Us. ... Ongoing support is important to enabling projects to continue their work, so we encourage donors to continue to contribute to projects over time. ...

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  6. RHPP

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  21. 'A symbol of hope': The history behind Columbus' Poindexter Village and

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