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The shuttered Carraway hospital provides enough space to house a joint police and fire station while also leaving room for public park space and future mixed use development, Birmingham Councilwoman Maxine Parker said. Parker, whose district borders
Pat Lewis was 3 when her parents moved to the Green Acres neighborhood in west Birmingham in the early 1960s. The Rushings grew to become like family with their neighbors, the Loveladys. They didn't even bother to knock when they visited, Lewis says.
Brenda Spahn, executive director of the Lovelady Center, showed off the new chapel, the new coffee shop and the newly stained concrete floors as she walked a visitor through the East Lake facility that houses 400 women and 160 children. Last year,
Robins & Morton has sued the nonprofit women's re-entry and recovery program The Lovelady Center, seeking payment of $341,000 for work the firm did at the former Carraway hospital. The complaint filed this week in Jefferson County Circuit Court asks
Just a couple of blocks from the businesses along Oporto-Madrid Boulevard, the scenery changes to the tree-lined streets of South East Lake. Like many parts of the city, time has brought changes to this long-established Birmingham neighborhood.
News of the Lovelady Center's consideration of staying in South East Lake and selling the former Carraway hospital campus is quickly spreading throughout Birmingham's Northside. Some residents there say they know the perfect use for the Carraway site:
The recent personal bankruptcy filing for Lovelady Center Executive Director Brenda Spahn was not her first visit to bankruptcy court. Spahn, whose nonprofit, faith-based women's rehabilitation program is the centerpiece of a proposed redevelopment
a struggling 5-year-old, nonprofit women's reentry and recovery center suddenly having $6 million to buy the former Carraway Medical Center and its 52-acre campus to serve as its new home. "I believe God has opened these doors, and I believe if he
Concerns about what the Lovelady Center's planned move to the old Carraway Methodist Medical Center could mean for north Birmingham neighborhoods and the organization's ability to pay for the operation of the 52-acre campus dominated a meeting
Birmingham city officials on Monday said the Lovelady Center's plan to redevelop the former Carraway Methodist Medical Center campus could require a zoning variance, news that was welcomed by northern Birmingham residents opposed to the project.