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The Viaduct Readership - Reading Viaduct Project

The Viaduct Readership Project is dedicated to the preservation and reparation of public green areas. The goal is to create a unique fleet that will take advantage of the residents and visitors of the Philadelphia area. The Viaduct, which was 100 years ago in the center of the city, is a railway network that passes over new and rapidly restored quarters north of the original city center. Although not seen in the first place, the Viaduct goal will be to become a magnet for residential and commercial development in these quarters. Adaptive reuse of Viaduct, along with ongoing investments and renovation in the surrounding quarters, preserves and restores the heart’s industrial heart while generating additional development and tax revenue for the city’s casualty.

History of Viaduct

The lineage was built in early 1890 and represents a combined zone of bridged steel construction and porthole, which passes through 10 blocks across the quays of Callowhill and Chinatown North, to Vine Street to Fairmount Avenue. Train trains used the Viaduct to access the Reading Headhouse Terminal and Market Street (where the Grand Hall of the Pennsylvania Convention Center is now located). The use of Viaducta ceased in 1984, when the new, central city tunnel was opened. Today, these elevated paths of Viaducta have plummeted in the lawn and the trees. These are two lines that offer a beautiful view of Philadelphia’s quarters and lines. In 2003, local residents formed an Asthma Project to prevent the transformation of Viaduct into an elevated linear park, combined with the current development of the surrounding quarters.

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The two-branch lineage is the majority connecting several different parts of the city. Starting from Vine Street, on the eastern coast from the Chinese Quarter to the Callowhill Street, where it slopes to the west and the northwest. The industrial buildings of the 19th and 20th centuries surrounding this part of the city attract new investors and even commercial development itself and thus the increasing number of new residents in the post-industrial part of the town. The Northeast street continues on the 915th street of a spring garden street (the former library building, which has been completely renovated and is now used for studio art), and in the neighboring West Poplar and Brandywine East neighborhood, and continues northward. This line ends at Fairmount Avenue. The West Line begins in Callowhill Street, which descends to the 13th and Noble Street, then leads straight to North Broad Street. The Viaduct will add to the enjoyment of the reconstruction of the northern part of the city.

Financial Assistance In 2003

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Year 2003 The City of Philadelphia has received financial assistance to consider the alternative to the development of Viaduct. The study analyzed the cost of removing Viaduc compared to the cost of rebuilding Viaducta as a fleet. The study was carried out by the company’s Urban Engineer, and the study concluded that the estimate of the cost of removing Viaduc is almost 10 times higher than the cost of solving the existing problems and restoring the structure of the park itself. The development of a fleet, including environmental design, benches, access ramps and pillars, is estimated to cost about $ 5.1 million, while estimating the same structure is estimated at somewhere between $ 35.5 million and $ 51.2 million.