Belmont Village Senior Living and members of the Lincoln Park community recently cut the ribbon on the company’s information center at 2322 N. Lincoln Avenue in Chicago. The Center is now staffed daily to provide leasing and reservation details for Belmont Village Lincoln Park, currently under construction at 700 W. Fullerton Avenue.
“There’s been a high level of interest in this project from the beginning, so we’re excited to provide an accessible space where Chicago residents can stop in to learn more about our new community,” said Patricia Will, Belmont Village founder and CEO. “The Information Center will also give our team a base so they can get involved in the neighborhood—we want to be an active part of Lincoln Park.”
Belmont Village Lincoln Park will be the company’s fifth senior living community in Chicagoland and 31st nationwide. The seven-story building will be 120,500 square feet, offering 149 units of assisted living and memory care with expansive common areas indoors and out. The Lincoln Park community will have a well-trained staff on-site 24/7 and will offer Belmont Village’s signature amenities and services, leading edge programs and high operating standards for care, safety and support.
“We’re thrilled Belmont Village has built its roots in the Lincoln Park community,” said Alderman Michele Smith (43rd Ward). “Residents can learn about Belmont Village’s commitment to care, their state-of-the-art amenities at their new community center at Lincoln Common, providing programs that will enable Lincoln Park’s senior residents to continue to live in the neighborhood they love.”
The team at the information center will also answer questions about the services, care and amenities available for residents when the senior living community opens in fall of 2019. In August, contractor W.E. O’Neil topped out the building, which will reside on the site of the original Nellie Black building on the Children’s Memorial Hospital campus. Belmont Village has worked with architect Antunovich Associates to closely replicate the style, incorporate design elements and include salvaged pieces of the 1932-erected Nellie Black building.