Join our family of curious Kansas Citians

Discover unheard stories about Kansas City, every Thursday.

Thank you for subscribing!

Check your inbox, you should see something from us.

Sign Me Up
Hit enter to search or ESC to close

Historic Building at 2100 Grand Slated for Renovation

Share this story
Sponsor Message Become a Flatland sponsor
1 minute read

A six-story building at 2100 Grand that opened in 1911 is slated to be renovated into offices, a spa and 13 short-term rental units, according to a city application.

The redevelopment plan includes a potential coffee shop on the main floor along the Grand viaduct with a spa and dental/medical spaces on the next two floors. The upper three levels would be converted to AirBNB units.

The project, which is being developed by Dr. Farid Namin, according to city documents, ultimately could include the addition of a penthouse event space, bringing the height to seven stories.

The project is scheduled to be considered by the City Plan Commission today. The construction timetable depends on obtaining the necessary city permits, according to a representative for the developer.

The developer ultimately plans to convert the vacant building immediately to the south at 2110 Grand into an event space. The buildings are across Grand from the Western Auto condominiums.

2100 Grand is along the Grand viaduct across from the Western Auto building.

Like what you are reading?

Discover more unheard stories about Kansas City, every Thursday.

Thank you for subscribing!

Check your inbox, you should see something from us.

Enter Email
Flatland relies on reader support to deliver in-depth coverage of the stories that are important to this region. Do your part and make your crucial donation now. Support Local Journalism
Sponsor Message Become a Flatland sponsor

Ready to read next

No Place Like Home? The Wizard of Oz Still Shapes the World’s View of Kansas for Better and Worse

The Wizard of Oz and Kansas have been inseparable since farm girl Dorothy Gale first skipped down the yellow brick road. But having an enduring image from the Dust Bowl 1930s might also hold Kansas back from what it wants to be today.

Read Story

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *