Arizona-based Commercial Properties, Inc. (CPI) negotiated the sale of an industrial building at 6902 W. Hadley St. in Phoenix.Lee & Associates represented the tenant, Sun Country Trailers, who exercised their lease purchase option and purchased the property for $2.55 million.The building is approximately 51,250 square feet, and was originally built in 1996 and is situated on 6.75-acres of land.Located just north of Buckeye Road, the property is near 67th Avenue on Hadley Street, with neighboring businesses such as FedEx Ground, Target Distribution and Amazon Fulfillment Centers. Jeff Hays of CPI’s Investment Specialists Team represented the seller, JM Wells Company, LLC.
Farmington Voice Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pinterest (Opens in new window) Beaumont Urgent Care now has two Farmington Hills facilities, with the opening this week of a second location at 27810 Grand River.The first Beaumont Urgent Care in Farmington Hills opened June 25 at 29263 Orchard Lake Road.The first Farmington Hills Beaumont Urgent Care facility opened this summer on Orchard Lake Road. (Beaumont)The new sites allow patients to quickly access Beaumont Network providers and facilities for minor injuries and illness, providing a less costly option than an emergency room visit. An in-house lab, X-ray and fiberglass splinting are also available.“Beaumont is working with WellStreet, a company experienced with running patient-focused urgent cares. We are eager to serve area patients and families by providing quality care on their terms, with easy access at lower cost,” Dr. Bernice Sessa, medical director of Beaumont Urgent Care, said in a press release.WellStreet’s CEO, Ron Lavater added, “It is our goal to have patients in and out within an hour or less. We are thrilled to serve the communities in and around Farmington Hills.”The new location is open seven-days-a-week, from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.Urgent care centers are most appropriate for:cough, cold or sore throatrashes or skin irritationsfever or flu-like symptomsminor lacerationsminor orthopedic injuriesmild intestinal illnessesPatients experiencing signs of a heart attack, stroke or other serious symptoms should go directly to an emergency room. Always call 911 or go to an emergency room if you are experiencing severe or life-threatening medical symptoms.To learn more, call the new Farmington Hills facility 248-516-1978 or visit beaumonturgentcare.org. Reported by
The chances of local golfers playing the Pete Dye Canyon Golf Course at Promontory The Ranch Club near Park City are small, but at least the opportunity is there.The exclusive club caters primarily to affluent out-of-staters buying second homes, but thanks to a provision by Summit County officials, the golf course is accessible every day to anyone who is willing to pay the price.Before we get to that, let’s talk about the course itself and what it has to offer.The Promontory development is a 10-square mile, 6,500-acre property in the rolling foothills just south of I-80 and just east of U.S. 40, approximately 25 miles from Salt Lake City. It was started four years ago with famed golf architect Pete Dye joining in ground-breaking ceremonies.Dye, one of the most famous golf course designers in the world, gave the project immediate credibility.Now in its third year of operation, the Pete Dye Canyon Course is the first of what will eventually be six courses in the development, which will make it sort of like the Pinehurst of Utah. All six courses may not be completed for another 10 to 15 years, but eventually golf courses will cover the landscape, along with a lot of big fancy houses.The second course, designed by Jack Nicklaus, is already under construction and due to be completed next summer. Crews have been working 24/7, even under the lights at night, to keep the project on schedule.Plans for an 18-hole, par-3 course south of the current course were recently hatched, joining three other courses planned for the next decade.But back to the original.The overview map of the Pete Dye Canyon course looks like a couple of misshapen letter O’s stacked on top of each other. The front nine, the bottom O, is a little more wide-open with breathtaking views of Park City to the west and a 360-degree panorama of the Wasatch Mountains from several vantage points on the course.The back nine also features similar views, but the fairways are generally narrower, and some holes have canyon walls on one side or the other or both.The director of golf at Promontory is Michael Marion, who gave up a good job in North Carolina to move his family to a place he’d never seen before.What Marion likes about the facility is the family aspect, that Mom and Dad and junior can all play together on a Saturday morning. There are no restrictions at the course that keep women off the course at prime times or junior golfers from playing. The non-members do have restrictions since members get top priorities, but according to rules set by Summit County, 32 tee times need to be available to the general public every day.Marion said not many local golfers take advantage of the availability, and that most of the guests come from Park City. He said the feedback from members and non-members has been positive.”People love to play it,” says Marion. “It doesn’t beat you up. When you miss it, you can still recover. It’s a relatively short course, despite what the yardage says. Yet it’s still a Pete Dye golf course. It’s a target golf course, no doubt.”The most striking aspect of the course is the surrounding beauty.Any direction you look, you’ll see mountains and a lot of sky.”Everything is so pretty,” says Marion. “You have the mountains as a backdrop, and the tee shots are fun to hit. The way Pete Dye designed it, you feel like your group is the only one out there.”Like most Pete Dye designs, the course isn’t easy thanks to the undulating fairways and greens along with numerous bunkers, some 120 on the course. But by putting six separate tees on every hole, including a red for women and teal for juniors and beginners, anyone can play it.The total yardage ranges from a whopping 7,690 yards at the tips to 5,539 from the reds and 4,851 from the teal tees. But like Marion says, the course isn’t overly long since it sits nearly 7,000 feet above sea level.You won’t find any railroad ties like on many of Dye’s courses, but there are plenty of rocks. The four lakes on the course are ringed with hundreds of rocks.A lot of those rocks are found at the par-4, No. 2 hole, which requires a drive over a lake, at least from four of the tees. The green is long and narrow with four bunkers.No. 3 seems to go on forever, curving downhill to the right. It is the longest hole in Utah from the back tees at 720 yards. It’s even a long hole from the red tees at 514 yards, but being downhill, it plays shorter because balls can get a lot of roll.No. 6 may be the goofiest hole on the course, an uphill par-4 with a landing area that’s hard to figure from the tee. Some golfers might have a hard time clearing the tee box in front of them and get balls right back in their faces.No. 8 is a pretty, downhill par-3 with bail-out room to the right, while No. 9 is a short par-4, but one of several on the course that require a carry tee shot over a ravine.The back nine is more scenic — if that’s possible — with five doglegs, three which go from right to left. One of those is No. 14, a downhill hole with a pot bunker in the middle of the fairway. Better golfers should be able to fly it, leaving themselves a short chip.No. 15 is another dogleg-left par-4, but it was remodeled since the course was opened to move the back three tees to a new location and making the dogleg less severe.The two finishing holes are tough. No. 17 is a dogleg right that some golfers will be tempted to cut too much off and find themselves on a hillside. No. 18 is an uphill par-5 to an angled green with bunkers on three sides.OK, so now that you know all about the Pete Dye course at Promontory, if you want to go play it, it will cost you $200. That includes your cart and range balls as well as a couple of free bottles of water with the Promontory insignia in a secret compartment in the cart.Marion points out that as expensive as that sounds, it is still less expensive than most courses in Las Vegas or Phoenix. But it’s still expensive for Utah golfers who grouse about the $25 green fee at their favorite course. Just look at it this way. It’s still less than half what it costs to play Pebble Beach. And it’s only a half hour away from the Salt Lake Valley. E-mail: [email protected]