The city of Austin is making a bold attempt to capitalize on a booming housing market.
The city is partnering with Austin Architectural Heritage to help build the first urban ranch.
The city’s proposal to build a mixed-use complex in the downtown area is being spearheaded by the Austin Downtown Partnership, an economic development agency.
It’s a major departure from the traditional development approach, which focuses on a central hub, a central business district, and large, dense buildings that create an urban environment.
This year’s plan is the first of its kind in the city’s history.
The idea is to create a large, mixed-income residential neighborhood in the heart of the city, with the focus on creating mixed- and small-business spaces.
The design concept calls for a mix of urban-oriented buildings and the surrounding community.
The idea is for the building to be designed around the city as a whole, with a variety of uses and a focus on providing affordable housing.
The plan calls for large commercial space and retail and offices as well as housing.
It’s a departure from how many cities have developed these types of mixed-density developments.
In San Francisco, for example, the city is currently working on a plan to develop a mixed mix of commercial and retail space and mixed use projects in the Mission Bay neighborhood.
The City of Austin has also tried to diversify the mix of projects by creating a mixed commercial-residential development called the Austin Mixed Market District, which is scheduled to open in 2021.
Austin’s plan calls to build nearly 2,000 apartments with 1,400 units of mixed use and a retail market on the ground floor of the building.
This plan is not without controversy.
Some people are opposed to the plan, saying it is too expensive.
The developers behind the project say it’s a great opportunity for Austin to grow and diversify its economy and culture.
But some people say it would create more traffic congestion, which could create more displacement for residents.
Austin officials have also expressed concerns about traffic congestion.