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2013-06-19T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong James Gulnac?

Mr. James Q. Gulnac

Director of Planning and Community Development

James Q. Gulnac AICP

Direct Phone: (207) ***-****       

Email: j***@***.org

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James Q. Gulnac AICP

Background Information

Employment History

City Planner

Sanford

President

Maine Community Development Association

Director

Planning

Director of

American Planning Association

Vi. Recognition

MCDA SERVICE

Affiliations

Board Member
Selectmen

Board Member
Strategies

Executive Board Member
Southern Maine Regional Planning Commission

Board Member
Sanford Mainers

Web References (51 Total References)


Executive Committee

www.smrpc.org [cached]

James Q. Gulnac, AICP

Director of Planning & Community Development Brownfields Program Coordinator


Board of Directors | Strategies for a Stronger Sanford

strongersanford.org [cached]

James Q Gulnac, AICP, City Planner, Director of Planning and Community Development Brownfields Coordinator, City of Sanford

Jim has been the Director of Planning & Community Development in Sanford since 2001; after serving 15 years as a Planning Consultant in central and southern New Jersey.


About Exec Board Members

www.smrpc.org [cached]

Jim Gulnac Sanford Town Planner 917 Main Street Sanford, ME 04073 jqgulnac@sanfordmaine.org


"These are all pieces of a ...

www.mdf.org [cached]

"These are all pieces of a bigger picture," said James Gulnac, the town's director of planning and community development.

The money is available as a Community Development Block Grant. On Tuesday, after Weekly Observer deadline, the Sanford Town Council was expected to vote on whether to apply for the grant, following a public hearing. The town's matching portion would be $125,000.
The grant, Gulnac said, would fund work at the southern tip of Number One Pond, at the corner of Washington Street and Riverside Boulevard, just a few hundred feet from Central Park.
Right now, the location, described as a "blighted area" in a release from the town, has an abandoned gas station on the property, along with a large building behind it commonly known as "the bowling alley. It was, in fact, once home to a bowling alley, Gulnac said, but a number of other businesses, such as restaurants, have come and gone at the property through the years.
"We haven't had one business in there for any long period of time," he said.
Gulnac said the town wants to use the grant money to demolish both buildings and replace them with parks, landscaping, and a boardwalk along the water nearby. Gulnac said to his knowledge, the town has not taken possession of the property yet, but has a purchase and sale agreement in place with the owners, and that's good enough to apply for the grant.
The gas station, Gulnac said, would be fairly easy to remove. The underground tanks, usually one of the most difficult and costly parts of getting rid of an old gas station, are already gone, he said. The town, along with the federal Environmental Protection Agency, he said, has examined the site to look for any signs of hazardous waste.
"There is no evidence of environmental contamination," he said.
Gulnac said the proposed project is just one of many similar, grant-funded projects in the area. For example, more than $10 million has already been spent to renovate the aging mill buildings nearby. The town is also working on reconstructing the Mid-Town Mall stairs, which overlook the area at the end of Number One Pond, and a $1.2 million grant from the Federal Transit Administration will fund the building of a new transportation center, which could be located just up the street from the proposed project, Gulnac said.
Gulnac said the town has conducted a variety of studies as part of its plan to revitalize the downtown area, and more park space will be a part of that revitalization.
"Public open space is crucial to the success of any place," he said.


"These are all pieces of a ...

mdf.org [cached]

"These are all pieces of a bigger picture," said James Gulnac, the town's director of planning and community development.

The money is available as a Community Development Block Grant. On Tuesday, after Weekly Observer deadline, the Sanford Town Council was expected to vote on whether to apply for the grant, following a public hearing. The town's matching portion would be $125,000.
The grant, Gulnac said, would fund work at the southern tip of Number One Pond, at the corner of Washington Street and Riverside Boulevard, just a few hundred feet from Central Park.
Right now, the location, described as a "blighted area" in a release from the town, has an abandoned gas station on the property, along with a large building behind it commonly known as "the bowling alley. It was, in fact, once home to a bowling alley, Gulnac said, but a number of other businesses, such as restaurants, have come and gone at the property through the years.
"We haven't had one business in there for any long period of time," he said.
Gulnac said the town wants to use the grant money to demolish both buildings and replace them with parks, landscaping, and a boardwalk along the water nearby. Gulnac said to his knowledge, the town has not taken possession of the property yet, but has a purchase and sale agreement in place with the owners, and that's good enough to apply for the grant.
The gas station, Gulnac said, would be fairly easy to remove. The underground tanks, usually one of the most difficult and costly parts of getting rid of an old gas station, are already gone, he said. The town, along with the federal Environmental Protection Agency, he said, has examined the site to look for any signs of hazardous waste.
"There is no evidence of environmental contamination," he said.
Gulnac said the proposed project is just one of many similar, grant-funded projects in the area. For example, more than $10 million has already been spent to renovate the aging mill buildings nearby. The town is also working on reconstructing the Mid-Town Mall stairs, which overlook the area at the end of Number One Pond, and a $1.2 million grant from the Federal Transit Administration will fund the building of a new transportation center, which could be located just up the street from the proposed project, Gulnac said.
Gulnac said the town has conducted a variety of studies as part of its plan to revitalize the downtown area, and more park space will be a part of that revitalization.
"Public open space is crucial to the success of any place," he said.

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