The latest development site is in use as a produce distribution center.
The project would rise just off San Fernando Road and the 2 Freeway.
The national spotlight is on the river, and developers are paying attention. Plans include glitzy projects by big-name architects.
Set to be complete by the end of the year, the bridge will connect people walking and biking between Atwater and the park.
A photographer captures everyday moments on the 51-mile channel that is "part of peoples’ lives, their story."
The bridge will link the LA River Bike and a 42-acre public park planned on the site of a former railroad yard.
The LA hands are often associated with city’s Latino community, making the decision "super disappointing."
In the next two years, FEMA might mandate that property owners along the river get flood insurance.
Work is underway to build a new bridge over the LA River.
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City committee votes not to pursue landmarking the property.
The city wants the land to build a new pedestrian bridge.
Poetic Kinetics is on the hunt for an ideal place along the river to set up its next piece.
The 400-foot bike and pedestrian bridge will connect Cypress Park and Elysian Valley.
Everyone has a plan for the river, and now the county will too.
The North Atwater Bridge bridge will connect pedestrians and cyclists to North Atwater Park and Griffith Park.
The first pieces of the viaduct’s swoopy arches will be appearing on the site later this month.
Renderings of a new plan for the river between Vernon and Long Beach show trails, meadows, and landscaped seating on the riverbank.
And a new bridge—just for pedestrians—is coming too.
Arguing it could set a bad precedent for future projects, they say it’s too close to the freeway—and too close to the river.
It would fill in an eight-mile gap between bike paths that end in Vernon and the Elysian Valley.
City Council signs off on developer for high-profile redevelopment of landmarked Lincoln Heights Jail
Developer Lincoln Property Company plans to bring residential, commercial, and manufacturing space to the site along the LA River.
The roughly 12-mile path will close an existing gap along the river.
The private school will also halt plans for a new parking structure that drew an outcry from neighbors concerned about traffic.
New renderings stitch together all of the plans for the river and its banks, showing its potential decades from now.
The site is key to revitalizing the river. Lehrer’s team also includes the nonprofit Mujeres de la Tierra, a public health and wellness-oriented organization in Cypress Park.
The swirling bridge project linking Griffith Park to Glendale could get $20 million from the state.
There are three proposals on the table, including one that would turn the landmarked property into a hotel and community garden.
The city and U.S. Army Corps of Engineers are about to start designing a planted terrace to replace some of the concrete banks.
The money will be spent primarily in disadvantaged communities and could be used to build hiking paths and picnic areas and to rip out concrete.
Earlier this year, the city purchased the 41-acre Taylor Yard parcel; now the Bureau of Engineering is moving forward with plans to turn it into a public space.
The money is set to arrive "at a pivotal moment in the River’s history," as local leaders plan for restoration projects and development along the 51-mile body of water.
The functional project is inspired by a 19th century water wheel that directed water through the Zanja Madre, LA’s original irrigation channel.