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Template set for scrutinizing industrial zoning in Africatown ahead of Clotilda-related tourism

A seemingly innocuous rezoning request near a heavily industrialized area would, in the past, receive approval with little public concern.

But 1490 Telegraph Road is close to the heart of the Africatown community, an area that state and local officials covet for international tourism on the back of the 2019 discovery of a piece of the Clotilda slave ship. A museum is under construction and set to open next spring and, as of last week, $150,000 in county money is now dedicated toward designing an interpretative center inside the second building within Africatown: A future $3.95 million Welcome Center near the Old Plateau Cemetery.

Related stories:

Environmental justice watchdogs and residents within the small community north of downtown Mobile say the scrutiny of the rezoning request will serve somewhat as a template going forward for Africatown, which has abutted heavy industry for generations along the Mobile River.

On Tuesday, the watchdogs and some concerned residents joined Councilman William Carroll and the property’s agent, Marty Norden, to discuss a rezoning request to reclassify the property from residential to “I-2,” which allows for heavy industrial activity.

The meeting, held at Government Plaza, resulted in an agreement that would prohibit over 90 industrialized uses for the property. The prohibitions, as proposed, would be written into the property’s deed. Most of those prohibited uses include heavy industrial uses such as chemical plants, junkyards, refineries, elevators, etc. Scrutinizing requests

Norton verbally agreed to the requests during Tuesday’s meeting, but it’s not expected to be voted on by the Mobile City Council until January. The property’s past usage, according to Norton, was for manufacturing and storing flowerpots, but it’s unclear what it’s future use might be. Norden has not returned calls for comment.

“For this particular site, we found a consensus,” said Ramsey Sprague, president of the Mobile Environmental Justice Action Coalition (MEJAC). “It provides us a good template.”

The scrutiny of the Telegraph Road request comes ahead of an industrial rezoning proposal for 1250 Woodland Avenue. Both rezoning proposals won past endorsements from the city’s Planning Commission, but still need to win approval from the City Council before they are allowed.

1250 Woodland Avenue in Mobile. (John Sharp/jsharp@al.com).

The Woodland Avenue property is owned by Chippewa Lakes LLC, an entity that is owned by the Meaher family, the descendants of the wealthy Irish slave trader who owned the Clotilda and who orchestrated the illegal Clotilda voyage from Africa into the U.S. in 1860.

Sprague said that representatives for the Woodland Avenue rezoning request are not pushing it further until his organizations and others within Africatown “feel comfortable” about it. He classified that rezoning matter to be “on hold” for the time being.

“They made clear to us that they do not want to enter into an adversarial hearing process,” said Sprague.

The timing of the rezoning requests is peculiar to MEJAC and others who are advocating for Africatown’s revitalization into a cultural heritage tourism spot that could rival some of the more popular attractions in Alabama. The Africatown Heritage House, the first museum dedicated to the Clotilda and the survivors who settled north of Mobile, is set to open sometime in May 2022. Water and land tours are expected to follow, and a host of other activities could soon follow including plays, festivals, among other things. Welcome Center

Also of note, the Welcome Center is poised to be under construction in late 2022. The facility is being funded through RESTORE Act money that is available to coastal Alabama from the legal settlements related to the 2010 Deepwater Horizon disaster.

The facility could be open by spring 2023 and would be located across from the Old Plateau Cemetery which serves as a historic graveyard for those who were aboard the Clotilda.

Jennifer Greene, director of programs and projects management with the city of Mobile, said the Welcome Center will be different from the Heritage House in that it will not serve as a museum. It’s aimed at being a tourism complex and as a “landing point” for visitors to Africatown seeing an understanding of what kind of attractions they might see within the community.

“If you are coming to Africatown and you want to know what there is to do and see there, including something like the Heritage House, this would be the starting point for people,” said Greene.

The $150,000 in county money, appropriated by Commissioner Merceria Ludgood, will go toward a design project of the Welcome Center’s interior. The city, which owns the land where the Welcome Center will be constructed, is overseeing the project.

“I think it will be an integral piece to the community once we get it built,” Greene said. “It will be a place for local and national and international visitors who want to have an experience in Africatown to be able to set their course at. It’s across the street from the graveyard. It’s a good spot.”

Greene said a requests for qualifications will go out in the coming weeks for the design work. She said it will be a six to eight-week process before a designer is selected.

She said a “community engagement” process will then take place that will help generate ideas on what the building will look like, and what will be included inside it. She also said the design process will help determine the building’s square footage, and to determine parking needs.

There is also no estimated timeline for groundbreaking. But she said that at this time next year, the details about the Welcome Center will be “100 percent sewn up.” Template set for scrutinizing industrial zoning in Africatown ahead of Clotilda-related tourism

A seemingly innocuous rezoning request near a heavily industrialized area would, in the past, receive approval with little public concern.

But 1490 Telegraph Road is close to the heart of the Africatown community, an area that state and local officials covet for international tourism on the back of the 2019 discovery of a piece of the Clotilda slave ship. A museum is under construction and set to open next spring and, as of last week, $150,000 in county money is now dedicated toward designing an interpretative center inside the second building within Africatown: A future $3.95 million Welcome Center near the Old Plateau Cemetery.

Related stories:

Environmental justice watchdogs and residents within the small community north of downtown Mobile say the scrutiny of the rezoning request will serve somewhat as a template going forward for Africatown, which has abutted heavy industry for generations along the Mobile River.

On Tuesday, the watchdogs and some concerned residents joined Councilman William Carroll and the property’s agent, Marty Norden, to discuss a rezoning request to reclassify the property from residential to “I-2,” which allows for heavy industrial activity.

The meeting, held at Government Plaza, resulted in an agreement that would prohibit over 90 industrialized uses for the property. The prohibitions, as proposed, would be written into the property’s deed. Most of those prohibited uses include heavy industrial uses such as chemical plants, junkyards, refineries, elevators, etc. Scrutinizing requests

Norton verbally agreed to the requests during Tuesday’s meeting, but it’s not expected to be voted on by the Mobile City Council until January. The property’s past usage, according to Norton, was for manufacturing and storing flowerpots, but it’s unclear what it’s future use might be. Norden has not returned calls for comment.

“For this particular site, we found a consensus,” said Ramsey Sprague, president of the Mobile Environmental Justice Action Coalition (MEJAC). “It provides us a good template.”

The scrutiny of the Telegraph Road request comes ahead of an industrial rezoning proposal for 1250 Woodland Avenue. Both rezoning proposals won past endorsements from the city’s Planning Commission, but still need to win approval from the City Council before they are allowed.

1250 Woodland Avenue in Mobile. (John Sharp/jsharp@al.com).

The Woodland Avenue property is owned by Chippewa Lakes LLC, an entity that is owned by the Meaher family, the descendants of the wealthy Irish slave trader who owned the Clotilda and who orchestrated the illegal Clotilda voyage from Africa into the U.S. in 1860.

Sprague said that representatives for the Woodland Avenue rezoning request are not pushing it further until his organizations and others within Africatown “feel comfortable” about it. He classified that rezoning matter to be “on hold” for the time being.

“They made clear to us that they do not want to enter into an adversarial hearing process,” said Sprague.

The timing of the rezoning requests is peculiar to MEJAC and others who are advocating for Africatown’s revitalization into a cultural heritage tourism spot that could rival some of the more popular attractions in Alabama. The Africatown Heritage House, the first museum dedicated to the Clotilda and the survivors who settled north of Mobile, is set to open sometime in May 2022. Water and land tours are expected to follow, and a host of other activities could soon follow including plays, festivals, among other things. Welcome Center

Also of note, the Welcome Center is poised to be under construction in late 2022. The facility is being funded through RESTORE Act money that is available to coastal Alabama from the legal settlements related to the 2010 Deepwater Horizon disaster.

The facility could be open by spring 2023 and would be located across from the Old Plateau Cemetery which serves as a historic graveyard for those who were aboard the Clotilda.

Jennifer Greene, director of programs and projects management with the city of Mobile, said the Welcome Center will be different from the Heritage House in that it will not serve as a museum. It’s aimed at being a tourism complex and as a “landing point” for visitors to Africatown seeing an understanding of what kind of attractions they might see within the community.

“If you are coming to Africatown and you want to know what there is to do and see there, including something like the Heritage House, this would be the starting point for people,” said Greene.

The $150,000 in county money, appropriated by Commissioner Merceria Ludgood, will go toward a design project of the Welcome Center’s interior. The city, which owns the land where the Welcome Center will be constructed, is overseeing the project.

“I think it will be an integral piece to the community once we get it built,” Greene said. “It will be a place for local and national and international visitors who want to have an experience in Africatown to be able to set their course at. It’s across the street from the graveyard. It’s a good spot.”

Greene said a requests for qualifications will go out in the coming weeks for the design work. She said it will be a six to eight-week process before a designer is selected.

She said a “community engagement” process will then take place that will help generate ideas on what the building will look like, and what will be included inside it. She also said the design process will help determine the building’s square footage, and to determine parking needs.

There is also no estimated timeline for groundbreaking. But she said that at this time next year, the details about the Welcome Center will be “100 percent sewn up.” Note to readers: if you purchase something through one of our affiliate links we may earn a commission. Note to readers: if you purchase something through one of our affiliate links we may earn a commission.

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