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Jack Kiser

Planning Director

Gastonia Municipal Golf Course

HQ Phone:  (704) 866-6945

Direct Phone: (704) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Gastonia Municipal Golf Course

530 Niblick Dr.

Gastonia, North Carolina,28054

United States

Background Information

Employment History

Project Manager

The Historic Preservation Foundation of North Carolina Inc


Senior Exutive for Sp. Project and Strat. Development

City of Gastonia


Affiliations

North Carolina Rail-Trails , Inc.

Board Member


Clean Water Management Trust Fund

Board of Trustees Member


Education

Bachelors Degree

Political Science

Western Carolina University


Masters Degree

Public Administration

North Carolina State University


Web References(63 Total References)


Board of Directors | NC Rail-Trails

www.ncrailtrails.org [cached]

Director, Jack Kiser, AICP, (704) 854-6632 AICP has 35 years experience in local planning and community development joined the NCRT Board of Directors in 2009 For 16 years he has been Director of Planning for the City of Gastonia.
During that time was the development of a City's first and subsequent greenway plans, the City's first Parks, Recreation, and Open Space Plan and Master Greenway Plan, construction of the City's first 2.5 mile, multiple award-winning Avon-Catawba Creek Greenway Trail and construction of the City's first rail trail in 2008. Jack serves on the Advisory Board for the regional Carolina Thread Trail and in the Thread Trail's current planning efforts in Gaston County. He holds a Masters Degree in Public Administration from North Carolina State University and Bachelors Degree in Political Science from Western Carolina University. He is married and lives in Gastonia. Jack's term ends 12-31-12.


With mill preserved, new effort saves Loray's village | PlanCharlotte.org

plancharlotte.org [cached]

Her grandparents, Jack and Irma Kennedy, moved there in 1932 and lived in a three-bedroom house was built in 1902.
Jack Kiser, former Gastonia planning director, hopes efforts by Preservation North Carolina will draw homeowners to what may be the largest mill village in the state. Jack Kiser, former planning director for the City of Gastonia, worked on the Loray Mill project for 20 years. He's Preservation North Carolina's project manager for the village revitalization. House restorations are in the early stages, but he likes to imagine what they'll look like when completed. Original features that are still in good shape, such as heart pine floors, will stay. The condition of many houses is mixed, but Kiser said that overall they're of solid build and the lumber is good. Examining the progress at a house at 906 West Second St., until recently occupied by renters, he recalled what the 1902 Type A residence looked like when he first saw it. The roof sagged and front and rear walls were bowed in. The house had asbestos siding that had to be removed, abated and properly disposed of. "It was far worse than the average house," Kiser said. But now he can picture it as a snug, modern, one-bedroom residence with new appliances, handcrafted windows, new foundation wall, insulated walls, and outside deck. He hopes Preservation North Carolina's effort in the village will draw more homeowners into "what may be the largest mill village in the state." "I'm very excited about what we're doing here. This is a historic undertaking," said Kiser.


plancharlotte.org

Her grandparents, Jack and Irma Kennedy, moved there in 1932 and lived in a three-bedroom house was built in 1902.
Jack Kiser, former Gastonia planning director, hopes efforts by Preservation North Carolina will draw homeowners to what may be the largest mill village in the state. Jack Kiser, former planning director for the City of Gastonia, worked on the Loray Mill project for 20 years. He's Preservation North Carolina's project manager for the village revitalization. House restorations are in the early stages, but he likes to imagine what they'll look like when completed. Original features that are still in good shape, such as heart pine floors, will stay. The condition of many houses is mixed, but Kiser said that overall they're of solid build and the lumber is good. Examining the progress at a house at 906 West Second St., until recently occupied by renters, he recalled what the 1902 Type A residence looked like when he first saw it. The roof sagged and front and rear walls were bowed in. The house had asbestos siding that had to be removed, abated and properly disposed of. "It was far worse than the average house," Kiser said. But now he can picture it as a snug, modern, one-bedroom residence with new appliances, handcrafted windows, new foundation wall, insulated walls, and outside deck. He hopes Preservation North Carolina's effort in the village will draw more homeowners into "what may be the largest mill village in the state." "I'm very excited about what we're doing here. This is a historic undertaking," said Kiser.


www.gastongazette.com

Gastonia Planning Director Jack Kiser and others familiar with the local real estate market said they don't know if the local housing market is ready to rebound.Still Realtors and builders in Gaston County are optimistic that the government's actions will motivate buyers."August was really low," Kiser said of building permits issued in Gastonia.


www.gastongazette.com

Gastonia Planning Director Jack Kiser said the first step would involve finalizing a location that would be suitable for Greyhound, Gastonia Transit, Gaston Access and CATS 85-X bus routes, as well as Amtrak passenger trains."It would house city buses, inter-city buses, Amtrak, and if we're able to re-establish commuter rail on the P&N, it could house all of that," Kiser told the City Council at a meeting this month.Kiser said possible sites for the multi-modal transit station already have been identified in previous studies.City leaders have discussed locations in Gastonia's Center City that could be developed in conjunction with revitalization of the downtown business district.The grant, awarded by the state public transportation division with funding from the Federal Transit Administration, will not cover the cost of construction.As the design phase progresses, the city would then apply for construction funding, Kiser said.At this point, construction of the transit facility would appear to be several years out, as would restoration of commuter service on the P&N Railroad.But the timetable for both of those projects depends on the rising demand for public transportation in direct correlation with rising fuel prices, Kiser said."I think a lot of it will depend on state and federal policy in regard to public transportation," Kiser said.The project would likely develop in phases with room for expansion when new modes of transportation become available, Kiser said."The first phase would accommodate existing modes.Then when the time is right, say for commuter rail, bus, rapid transit or light rail, we'd be ready for that," Kiser said.


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