Trammell Crow Company continues to move forward with plans for a mixed-use development near the Gold Line's Sierra Madre Villa Station in Pasadena.

The project, slated for an approximately 8.32-acre property at 3200 E. Foothill Boulevard, would replace a self-storage facility with eight mixed-use buildings featuring 550 apartment units, 9,800 square feet of retail space and parking for up to 782 vehicles.  The mix of studio, one-, two- and three-bedroom dwellings would include 481 market rate units, as well as 23 units priced for moderate-income families and 46 units for low-income families.

The series of four- and five-story buildings would be capped at 60 feet in height across the property, with a two-level subterranean parking garage planned along Foothill and a five-level above-grade structure to the rear along the 210 Freeway. Plans also call for roughly two acres of open space across the project site, including a public park near the center of the property, multiple courtyards, a dog park, a paseo, and a fitness center.  A separate 9,000-square-foot property located off-site on the west side of Kinneloa Avenue would be used for additional passive recreation uses.

Architecture firm Steinberg Hart is designing the project, with landscapes and open space by RELM Studio.

Construction of 3200 East Foothill is anticipated to begin in May 2019, starting with soil remediation and grading, followed by heavy construction later in the year.  Estimated project occupancy would occur in April 2022.  At the current time, the project is still in the midst of its environmental review period.

The project is among the largest developments under consideration in Pasadena, joining the ambitious 100 West Walnut proposal, where Lincoln Property Company and AMLI Residential hope to build a 6.4-acre complex of offices, retail, and apartments surrounding on parking lots surrounding the headquarters of the engineering firm Parsons.

Trammell Crow Company has a number of large projects planned or underway throughout the Los Angeles area, many of which involve Los Angeles County-controlled properties.  These include the $140-million La Plaza Village - now rising near Union Station -  the proposed Vermont Corridor Project in Koreatown, and a potential high-rise complex that would replace Metro's North Hollywood park-and-ride lot.