Where the Ernie Biggs property just hit the market for sale and Hotel Vandivort is coming along on its second property
Address: 300 South
Owner: Somac Lofts LLC
Tenants: None (vacant land)
Market Value: $175,600
Address: 306 South
Owner: Crist Organization LLC
Tenants: Nonna’s Italian Cafe
Square feet: 4,238
Market Value: $190,700
Address: 308 South
Owner: J.W. Pulliam
Tenants: Springfield Improv, Alchemist Attic
Square feet: 3,731
Market Value: $224,300
Address: 310 South
Owner: Michael K. Ngo
Tenants: Scotch & Soda
Square feet: 2,546
Market Value: $181,600
Address: 318 South
Owner: Systematic Savings & Loan Association
Tenants: Systematic Savings Bank
Square feet: 10,673
Market Value: $801,300
Address: 322-326 South
Owner: SGF Holdings LLC
Tenants: The Outland Complex
Square feet: 9,281
Market Value: $291,500
Address: 260 E. McDaniel
Owner: MBH2 LLC
Tenants: None (Hotel Vandivort construction underway)
Market Value: $122,800
Starred Address: 312 South
Owner: E.B. Building II LLC
Tenants: Ernie Biggs Dueling Piano Bar
Square feet: 4,974
Market Value: $456,900
Total Value: More than 35,000 square feet of commercial space with a combined market value of over $2.4 million, based on Greene County assessor records.
Source: Greene County Assessor
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Michael Wehreberg, Wehrenberg Design Company, discusses the shift in the last five years in web site design to mobile-first designs. Ultimately, you have to think of the human first and serve them with ease, and Google will give you credit for being mobile friendly.
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It is projected that 10,000 people in the United States will turn 65 years old everyday for 19 years, and non profits are going to be competing over the coming years in a fierce labor market. Give Five was developed as a civic matchmaking program to help connect capable retirees with charitable organizations that need help. Greg Burris outlines the problems the program addresses, opportunities for individuals and organizations, as well as how United Way of the Ozarks is licensing to the program to share with other communities.
Jamie Kinkeade noticed most of the women in her fitness classes at The Studio were wearing Lululemon. She knew her clients were driving to Kansas City to purchase the brand, so she approached the athletic apparel company to stock their merchandise in her store, The Movement. They said "no" at first because they were not looking to expand into the Springfield market, but her persistence paid off.
With more job openings than people to fill them, it is time for your company to evaluate how you are motivating and engaging your team to help you retain and attract the best talent. Sherry Coker, Executive Director at the OTC Center for Workforce Development, walks you through tangible and intangible incentives that encourage employee engagement, performance enhancement, and higher job satisfaction.
"When we first started we thought we could pretty much do this on our own," discloses Vera Gibbons with Baby Foot®. "We thought we knew what would be great...that's not really what happened." Gibbons recommends partnering with a strong marketing partner early and give them a budget.
With four generations in the workplace, understanding the strengths and weaknesses of how each approaches brainstorming can make all the difference in arriving at the best idea. Boomer Kay Logsdon, Director of Applications at CultureWaves, and self-described fossil Millennial Locke Hilderbrand share what their trends research at CultureWaves tells us about generational differences and tips on how to bridge the gaps. Generations in the Workplace is an ongoing multi-episode series tackling the issues of generational conflict.