Affordable apartments in alexandria

Affordable apartments in alexandria DEFAULT

Affordable Housing In Alexandria
Virginia

56 Low Income Apartment Communities In Alexandria

Section 8 Vouchers, Apartments, and Waiting Lists in Alexandria, Virginia

Public Housing Agencies operate federally assisted affordable housing programs at local levels on behalf of HUD. Notably, housing agencies are responsible for managing Section 8 Housing Choice Voucher, Public Housing, and Project-Based Voucher waiting lists within their jurisdiction.

Households who qualify for these programs may also qualify for Project-Based Section 8, which contributes rental assistance payments directly to private landlords on behalf of low-income tenants. Eligibility for the project-based program is similar to the voucher programs, but waiting list and application policies will vary depending on the landlord.

Public Housing Agencies Serving Alexandria, Virginia

Guide To Affordable Housing in Alexandria, Virginia

There are 56 low income housing apartment communities offering 6, affordable apartments for rent in Alexandria, Virginia.

Income Based Apartments in Alexandria, Virginia

Alexandria features 3, income based apartments. Tenants of income based apartments typically pay no more than 30% of their income towards rent and utilities.

Low Rent Apartments in Alexandria, Virginia

There are 3, rent subsidized apartments that do not provide direct rental assistance but remain affordable to low income households in Alexandria.

Housing Choice Vouchers in Alexandria, Virginia

On average, Section 8 Housing Choice vouchers pay Alexandria landlords $1, per month towards rent. The average voucher holder contributes $ towards rent in Alexandria.

The maximum amount a voucher would pay on behalf of a low-income tenant in Alexandria, Virginia for a two-bedroom apartment is between $1, and $1,

Alexandria, Virginia Fair Market Rents and Housing Choice Voucher Payment Standards

Fair Market Rents can be used to better understand the average housing costs of an area. Fair Market Rents are used by HUD to establish payment and rent standards for federal rental assistance programs like the Section 8 Housing Choice Voucher Program.

StudioOne BRTwo BRThree BRFour BR
Alexandria, Virginia Fair Market Rent$1,$1,$1,$2,$2,
Alexandria, Virginia Payment Standard Range$1, to $1,$1, to $1,$1, to $1,$2, to $2,$2, to $2,

Sourced from federal housing data and AffordableHousingOnline.com research.

Alexandria, VA Affordable Housing Snapshot
Total Affordable Apartment Properties56
Total Low Income Apartments6,
Total Housing Units with Rental Assistance3,
Percentage of Housing Units Occupied By Renters%
Average Renter Household Size
Average Household Size
Median Household Income$89, ±$2,
Median Rent$1, ±$26
Percentage Of Renters Overburdened% ± pp
Total Population,
Population and Household Demographics

Alexandria is a city in Virginia with a population of , There are 66, households in the city with an average household size of persons. % of households in Alexandria are renters.

Income and Rent Overburden in Alexandria

The median gross income for households in Alexandria is $89, a year, or $7, a month. The median rent for the city is $1, a month.

Households who pay more than thirty percent of their gross income are considered to be Rent Overburdened. In Alexandria, a household making less than $5, a month would be considered overburdened when renting an apartment at or above the median rent. % of households who rent are overburdened in Alexandria.

Area Median Income In Alexandria

Affordable housing program eligibility is always determined by one's income. Each household's income is compared to the incomes of all other households in the area. This is accomplished through a statistic established by the government called the Area Median Income, most often referred to as AMI. The AMI is calculated and published each year by HUD.

In Alexandria, HUD calculates the Area Median Income for a family of four as $,

Most affordable housing programs determine eligibility based on the percent of AMI a given household's income is. Among the programs that determine eligibility based on the AMI are Section 8, HOME, LIHTC, Section , and

Rental Assistance in Alexandria

Rental assistance is a type of housing subsidy that pays for a portion of a renter’s monthly housing costs, including rent and tenant paid utilities. This housing assistance can come in the form of Section 8 Housing Choice Vouchers, project-based Section 8 contracts, public housing, USDA Rental Assistance (in Section properties) as well as HUD Section and properties for elderly and disabled households.

Income Qualifications for HUD Rental Assistance in Alexandria

1 Person2 Person3 Person4 Person5 Person6 Person7 Person8 Person
30% AMI Income Limits
Renters earning up to 30% of the Alexandria AMI may qualify for rental assistance programs that target Extremely Low Income households.
$27,$31,$34,$38,$41,$44,$48,$51,
50% AMI Income Limits
Renters earning up to 50% of the Alexandria AMI may qualify for rental assistance programs that target Very Low Income households.
$45,$51,$58,$64,$69,$74,$80,$85,
80% AMI Income Limits
Renters earning up to 80% of the Alexandria AMI may qualify for rental assistance programs that target Low Income households.
$57,$65,$74,$82,$88,$95,$,$,
Sours: https://affordablehousingonline.com/housing-search/Virginia/Alexandria

Development Also Includes Preschool and Market-Rate Townhomes

(April 16, &#; Arlington, VA) Local lawmakers, partners, community supporters and residents joined AHC Inc. to cut the ribbon on St. James Plaza, which delivers 93 new affordable apartments to the City of Alexandria’s Beauregard neighborhood.

Working together, nonprofit developer AHC Inc. and the City of Alexandria successfully transformed three acres previously owned by St. James United Methodist Church into a vibrant, mixed-use, mixed-income community with an onsite pre-school operated by The Campagna Center. Families began moving into St. James Plaza in mid-March.

With affordable housing increasingly difficult to find in Northern Virginia, the St. James Plaza waiting list topped 2, people by the beginning of March. According to information published by the City of Alexandria’s Office of Housing, the number of market-affordable rental units in the City of Alexandria has declined 90% between and

To help subsidize the cost of the land for the affordable apartment building, AHC Inc. sold half of the site to Craftmark, a McLean-based homebuilding company. Craftmark is building 31 two- and three-bedroom market-rate townhomes adjacent to AHC’s apartment building.

“Finding developable land and putting together the financing to create quality affordable housing is a complex challenge,” said AHC Inc. Board Vice-Chair John V. Snyder. “This project is a living example of how local government, a nonprofit and a market-rate developer can work together to create a welcoming community with a variety of housing opportunities.”

The City of Alexandria approved a $ million development loan to partially fund construction of the affordable building. AHC Inc. also received $19 million in competitive 9% Low-income Housing Tax Credits (LIHTC) equity through the Virginia Housing Development Authority (VHDA) competitive process.

“As housing affordability is harder to find in our region, the City of Alexandria is glad to make investments that help residents secure quality, affordable apartments,” said Mayor Allison Silberberg. “Partnering with nonprofits, like AHC Inc., reflects the City’s commitment to remaining inclusive and diverse by successfully creating mixed-income communities.”

The new development also includes an Early Learning Center, operated by The Campagna Center, with capacity to serve 50 children ages three to five across three classrooms.  The Campagna Center has offered quality educational programming and services in Alexandria for over 50 years. The Early Learning Center will open in September.

“The Campagna Center is excited to launch a new preschool in the Beauregard neighborhood&#;the second we have placed in an AHC Inc. community &#; and is eager to build connections with neighbors, local employers, and the nearby community college,” said President and CEO Tammy L. Mann. “Our ability to co-locate a quality preschool within a vibrant, diverse residential community helps families access vital early learning opportunities and extends our impact throughout Alexandria.”

St. James Plaza will include a mix of efficiencies and one- two- and three-bedroom apartments for households with incomes between 40% and 60% of the Area Median Income (AMI). A family of four, for instance, qualifies with a maximum household income between $46, (40% AMI) and $70, (60% AMI). The rent for a two-bedroom apartment will range from $ (40% AMI) to $1, (60% AMI).

The property will also include underground parking, a fitness center, and a community room for residents. The building will meet the highest EarthCraft environmental certification.

In addition to the City of Alexandria, development partners include Capital One Bank, Hudson Housing Capital, Low Income Investment Fund (LIIF), NeighborWorks and NeighborWorks Capital. Designed by Cunningham-Quill Architects, the five-story building was constructed by Harkins Builders.

St. James Plaza is AHC’s second development in Alexandria. Jackson Crossing, with 78 affordable apartments, opened in on Route 1 near Potomac Yard.

A third project, in partnership with the Episcopal Church of the Resurrection, is on the drawing board. The Alexandria City Council approved the unit project and a loan of up to $9 million in January  The project is subject to AHC receiving low-income housing tax credits later this year through the Virginia Housing Development Authority (VHDA).

###

Founded in , AHC Inc. is a nonprofit developer of affordable housing in the mid-Atlantic region that provides quality homes and education programs for low- and moderate-income families. Based in Arlington, VA, AHC has developed more than 7, apartment units in 50+ properties in Virginia, Maryland and Washington, DC. AHC’s Resident Services program reaches 3, children, teens, adults and seniors each year through onsite education programs and activities.

Photo: Residents, partners, housing officials and local lawmakers, including City of Alexandria Mayor Allison Silberberg, helped cut the ribbon at the grand opening of St. James Plaza. Photo credit: Nick Crettier Photography

 

Sours: https://www.ahcinc.org/new-affordable-apartments-open-in-alexandria/
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Cheap Apartments for rent in Alexandria, VA

Finding cheap apartments in Alexandria takes some ingenuity and effort, as well as quick action. Before you head out on your search, bring along pay stubs, bank statements, letters of recommendations from landlords or employers, and identification. The more proactive you are about your search, the easier it will be to score a deal.

Look for cheap apartments in Alexandria by regularly scouring listings and looking during slower renting seasons, like winter. You can still find a deal if you move during the summer months when apartment hunting is more competitive.

You may be able to find cheap apartments in Alexandria in neighborhoods that are located away from attractions, restaurants, and entertainment. You may need to look farther out than you would prefer, but access to highways or public transportation can get you into the heart of Alexandria.

The building you choose can also make a difference in finding a cheap apartment in Alexandria. Older buildings that need some updating are more likely to have better deals. Walk-up apartments without elevators, on-street parking and few amenities like on-site fitness centers can also signal affordable rents in Alexandria.

Sours: https://www.apartmentlist.com/va/alexandria/c/cheap-apartments
The 10 Best Apartments To Stay In Alexandria Virginia

Affordable Housing Projects and Partners

Looking for affordable housing?

Visit these links to learn about affordable rental housing andaffordable for-sale housing resources in the City.

To receive email alerts when new affordable units become available, please sign up for the City’s eNews Affordable Housing Opportunities notices.


Track Our Progress Towards Meeting Housing Goals 

Track our progress towards meeting our Housing Master Plan goals on the City's Performance Dashboard.


Current Non-Profit Affordable Housing Projects

The Waypoint at Fairlington. Wesley Housing, an established non-profit affordable housing developer with three properties in Alexandria, plans to construct an unit affordable housing project on a portion of the property that is currently part of Fairlington Presbyterian Church, located at King Street. The project will provide housing affordable between 40% and 60% of the area median income (AMI). The project will also welcome housing choice voucher holders which typically provide a deeper level of affordability. The Church and a daycare will continue to operate on the site. Underground parking is planned to serve residents of the affordable building, and site improvements will include enhanced landscaping and updates to the existing playground. This 3D rendering helps to illustrate the planned project. In June  City Council approved a predevelopment loan of up to $, to Wesley Housing to assist the developer to complete transportation and infrastructure studies and design work identified by city staff and the community. Along with the development and rezoning applications, in November City Council approved a rental subsidy grant program of $, to make nine units deeply affordable and a loan of up to $ million (including the previously approved predevelopment loan) to help with the construction of the affordable rental housing. Wesley Housing qualified for low-income housing tax credit equity financing in June New! The project is slated to be completed in mid !


Recently Approved Market-Rate Projects with Affordable Units

The Platform (Braddock Gateway Phase II Project). This project is redeveloping  and N. Fayette Street into a mixed-use development with approximately 8, square feet of retail and residential units. The developer is providing four dedicated affordable rental units (two 1-bedroom units and two 2-bedrooms units) in addition to a $, contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund. The project was approved by City Council in June and is nearing completion in early Fall New! The project is currently leasing units.

The Dylan (Potomac Yard Landbay H/I Project). This project is developing the lot at Main Line Boulevard into a residential condominium development. The developer is providing nine affordable homeownership units (five 1-bedroom, three 2-bedroom and one 3-bedroom units) in addition to a $, contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund to assist, as needed, with downpayment and closing cost assistance. The units will be affordable to households with incomes between approximately 70% and % of the area median income which equates to $60, and $88, for a household of two, respectively (Source: HUD, ). The units will remain affordable for a year period with equity sharing enforced through deeds of covenant. This project presents a rare opportunity to add affordable homeownership units in the Potomac Yard area and helps to replenish some of the city’s "first generation" set-aside homes whose affordability covenants have expired. The project was approved by City Council in October and is under construction. New! The project is expected to be completed in Summer Check back in the Fall/Winter for information on the affordable for-sale unit lottery process. 

North Henry Project. This project is redeveloping the North Henry Street site in the Braddock neighborhood into a mixed-use development with approximately 17, square feet of retail, 11, square feet of daycare space, and residential units. The project is utilizing Section of the City's Zoning Ordinance to secure additional density in exchange for 11 rental units (nine one-bedroom and two two-bedroom units) affordable to households with incomes at or below 60% AMI, in addition to providing a $, contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund. The project was approved by City Council in September  New! The project is currently in the final site plan review process.

The Blake (Monday Properties). This project is redeveloping North Beauregard Street into a new multifamily building with approximately residential units. The developer is providing five dedicated affordable rental units. The project was approved by City Council in October   New! The project is anticipated to be completed in Spring

Braddock Gateway Phase III Project. This project is redeveloping  N. Fayette Street into a mixed-use development with ground floor retail and approximately residential units. The developer is providing four dedicated affordable rental units (two 1-bedroom units and two 2-bedrooms units) in addition to a $1,, contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund. The project was approved by City Council in December and is under construction. New! The project slated to be completed in early

Alexan Florence ( North Royal/WMATA Bus Barn) Project. This project is redeveloping the North Royal Street site in the Old Town North neighborhood into a residential development with approximately units. The project is utilizing Section of the City's Zoning Ordinance to secure additional density in exchange for 12 rental units (one studio, eight one-bedroom, and three two-bedroom units) affordable to households with incomes at or below 60% AMI, in addition to providing a $, contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund. The project was approved by City Council in February  New! The project slated to be completed in late


Recently Completed Projects

NON-PROFIT AFFORDABLE HOUSING PARTNERSHIPS

The Lineage (Ramsey Homes).  The Alexandria Redevelopment and Housing Authority (ARHA) redeveloped the existing 15 public housing units at Ramsey Homes into a new four-story unit mixed-income community through its development entity, Virginia Housing Development LLC. The project includes 15 new replacement rental units affordable to households earning up to 30% of the area median income (AMI) and 37 new units affordable to households earning up to 50% and 60% AMI. City Council provided a $5 million loan; the loan was funded from proceeds of ARHA’s repayment of the City’s Glebe Park loan. In May ARHA qualified for low-income housing tax credit equity to help finance the redevelopment. New! The project was completed April  

The Spire (Church of the Resurrection). AHC constructed an unit affordable housing project in partnership with the Episcopal Church of the Resurrection, located at North Beauregard Street. The project, one of three City-sponsored “leveraged” projects envisioned by its Beauregard Small Area Plan, helps the City fulfill its pledge to work with nonprofits and private developers to deliver long-term committed affordable units in the Beauregard Corridor over the next few decades to address the potential loss of market affordable units in that area of the City. The units serve households earning between 40% and 60% of the area median income (AMI). The project also include 12 accessible units. As part of the redevelopment, the Church constructed a new smaller building on the southern portion of the site. Underground parking serves residents of the affordable building; site improvements include a landscaped terrace, community room, and streetscape improvements. In  City Council approved a predevelopment loan to assist AHC to complete transportation and infrastructure studies and design work identified by city staff. Along with the development and rezoning applications, in January City Council approved a rental subsidy grant program of $, to make 12 units deeply affordable and a loan of up to $ million to help with the construction of the affordable rental housing (this loan was subsequently increased to up to $ million to address increases in construction costs). AHC qualified for low-income housing tax credit equity financing in June In AHC secured a $ million grant from the federal and state Housing Trust Fund. New! The project was completed April

The Bloom (Carpenter's Shelter). The Alexandria Housing Development Corporation (AHDC) and the Carpenter’s Shelter worked together to construct a modern shelter facility and 97 new affordable rental units. The ground-floor shelter facility includes space for day programs offered to shelter clients and related administrative and case management space, in addition to sleeping accommodations. The rental units are affordable to households earning between 40% and 60% of the area median income. In addition, 10 of the units will serve as permanent supportive housing with deeply affordable rents and case management services to help shelter residents transition into permanent housing. Along with the development application, City Council approved in December a rental subsidy grant program of $, to make 10 units deeply affordable and a loan of up to $ million to help with the construction of the affordable rental housing. Each dollar of the City's investment in the project leveraged approximately five dollars in public and private funding. The Carpenter’s Shelter redevelopment project meets several important Housing Master Plan goals, including supporting partnerships with and among non-profits, providing family-sized and accessible units, and locating affordable housing close to transit, jobs, and amenities. In AHDC qualified for low-income housing tax credit equity financing and in secured a $ million grant from the federal and state Housing Trust Fund. The Carpenter's Shelter relocated to its temporary location at the former Macy's site at Landmark Mall in June and reopened at The Bloom in late  New! The building is fully occupied. 

Parkstone Alexandria. In January , the Alexandria Housing Development Corporation (AHDC) purchased Parkstone Alexandria (formerly called Avana Alexandria Apartments), a unit rental property at Park Center Drive. Made possible through an innovative partnership among AHDC, JBG SMITH’s Washington Housing Initiative Impact Pool, the Virginia Housing, and the City of Alexandria, the acquisition of the property helps preserve and expand an important affordable and workforce housing resource to support the City’s and region’s growing labor force. The project makes units at the property affordable to households with incomes up to 60% of the area median income (AMI). In addition, units have been made affordable to households with incomes up to 80% AMI. The remaining 82 apartments at Parkstone are continuing to rent at market rates. Income restrictions on the building are being phased in over time, and no current tenants are being displaced. The project was made possible due to a complex layering of funding. JBG SMITH provided a $ million mezzanine loan from its Impact Pool, the financing component of JBG SMITH’s Washington Housing Initiative. The Initiative is a transformational market-driven approach to preserve and create affordable workforce housing throughout the DC metropolitan region. The Initiative’s focus is on “the missing middle“, i.e., households who earn too much for traditional rental assistance, but who still struggle to pay for housing. The purchase also represented the first use of a new financing tool offered by the Virginia Housing as part of its commitment to invest in housing infrastructure in response to Amazon’s decision to locate HQ2 in Northern Virginia. As part of its dedication of $15 million per year for five years to help Northern Virginia jurisdictions meet housing challenges related to economic development, VH provided $5 million in grant funds to preserve Parkstone at the City’s request. VH also provided a senior loan of $ million for the project. An $8 million City of Alexandria loan completed the funding package. 

The Nexus at West Alex (Gateway Apartments). The Nexus is a unit affordable project within the Gateway at King and Beauregard, a three-building mixed-use development with approximately , gross square feet of residential, retail, and office uses. The City approved a loan of up to $ million to the nonprofit developer of the affordable project,  AHDC, from the City's Housing Opportunity Fund in November ; this included a $, predevelopment loan (approved in June ). The City's financial support has enabled AHDC to broaden the affordability levels within the project. Eight units will be affordable to households at 40% of the area median income (AMI), 29 will be affordable to households at 50% AMI, and 37 will be affordable to households at 60% AMI. 84% of the units will be family-sized with two to three bedrooms, and 10 percent will be accessible. The building will be affordable for 60 years. As part of its financing package, AHDC applied and was awarded low-income housing tax credit equity during the tax credit cycle. New! The project was completed in November

Lacy Court. Lacy Court is a unit garden-style apartment complex in the Del Ray neighborhood; 18 of the rental units are affordable to households earning at or below 50% of the area median income (AMI) (which ranged from $38, for a 1-person household to $55, for a 4-person household in ), with the remaining 26 units affordable at 60% AMI (which in ranges from $34, for a 1-person household at 40% AMI to $72, for a 4-person household at 60% AMI). The City provided Housing Opportunities Fund loans to RPJ Housing to acquire the property, along with Arbelo and Longview Terrace Apartments,  in and to preserve the units as dedicated affordable housing. The property was subsequently transferred to the Alexandria Housing Development Corporation (AHDC). Despite being constructed in the early 's, Lacy Court had never undergone substantial renovations. In May AHDC qualified for low-income housing tax credit equity to help finance the replacement of/upgrades to all building systems, including roofs; upgrades to unit interiors, including kitchens and bathrooms; improvements of hallways and common areas, as well as exterior enhancements and landscaping. City Council approved AHDC's refinancing plan in January   A relocation plan was developed in coordination with the City to address the housing needs of current residents. The renovation was completed in

Friends of Guest House.Friends of Guest House, an established Alexandria nonprofit that helps formerly incarcerated women reenter the community, celebrated the opening of its second residential program in October With contributions from HomeAid Northern Virginia, Craftmark Homes, and a $, loan from the City’s Housing Trust Fund, Friends of Guest House renovated a former office building in Old Town expanding the organization’s capacity by 20 percent (from 26 to 31 participants) and consolidating several of its scattered units. In addition to new living spaces, the site features an on-site computer lab, counseling areas, and accessible accommodations. Since its founding in , Friends of Guest House has helped more than 4, women through an intensive and supportive six-month program break the cycle of incarceration, reunite with their families, and reintegrate into their communities and the workforce. 

St. James Plaza. St. James Plaza (previously referred to as the Fillmore) is a unit affordable project on Fillmore Avenue north of North Beauregard Street. The City approved a loan of up to $ million to the developer, AHC, Inc., from the City's Housing Opportunity Fund in January to help fund the purchase of the land and the construction of the affordable project. AHC also secured conventional financing and $19 million in low-income housing tax credit equity. The project opened in March to a waitlist of 2, individuals.

Community Lodgings. Community Lodgings Inc (CLI), in partnership with  HomeAid Northern Virginia and four local homebuilders, recently completed the renovation of seven housing units that provide critical transitional and affordable housing for families getting out of homelessness. The year-old property at Notabene Drive required substantial interior and exterior improvements, including new windows and doors, an HVAC system replacement, an electrical and plumbing upgrade, unit modernization, common area updates, and new flooring. This renovation also updated the onsite Learning Center enabling families to take advantage of after school and youth mentoring programs, daily nutritious meals, and computer and English as a Second Language classes. A City CDBG-funded no-interest Housing Opportunity Fund loan, in conjunction with short-term financing from the Virginia Housing Development Authority and permanent financing from BB&T, leveraged substantial support from HomeAid and its partners who provided discounted services and materials. The consortium of four local homebuilders convened by HomeAid consisted of  Brookfield Residential,  Evergreene Homes,  M/I Homes, and  Richmond American Homes. Each unit was fully furnished thanks to a special partnership with  Staged Interior.

Lynhaven Apartments. Lynhaven Apartments, owned by  Wesley Housing Development Corporation, has undergone substantial interior and exterior rehabilitation. In September of , the City Council approved a loan consisting of federal HOME dollars along with matching local dollars for the rehabilitation of the unit property. In addition to the City’s $ million loan, Wesley Housing used tax-exempt bond financing along with 4% Low Income Housing Tax Credits to complete the renovation and preserve the affordability of the units for households earning up to 60% of the area median income (AMI) with half reserved for households at or below 50% of AMI. The rehabilitation comprised the replacement of all kitchens, bathrooms, flooring, and heating and cooling systems and exterior renovations to the façade,  doors, windows, and roof. Wesley Housing celebrated the completed rehabilitation with a “dedication and dessert” event on July 26, Special City guests included City Council members Del Pepper and Willie Bailey, Vice Mayor Wilson, City Manager Mark Jinks and Deputy City Manager Emily Baker, as well as many residents and community members. Vice Mayor Wilson offered remarks emphasizing the importance of affordable housing preservation as a City priority and Housing Master Plan goal. The refinancing and renovation of Lynhaven Apartments is one of three Virginia success stories featured in the National Low Income Housing Coalition's Annual Report released in early March. Read the full report online.

Jackson Crossing. During FY , the City approved $ million in funding along with a city-owned parcel for the development of a unit affordable housing property to be built by AHC Inc. at the corner of East Reed Avenue and Richmond Highway. A Development Special Use Permit was also approved by City Council, and Virginia Housing Development Authority (VHDA) approved a tax application. The project was completed in December  

Arbelo and Longview Terrace Apartments. The Arbelo and Longview Terrace Apartments are garden style apartments in Alexandria, consisting of 74 units. The City provided Housing Opportunities Fund loans to RPJ Housing to acquire the properties in and to preserve the units as dedicated affordable housing. The properties were subsequently transferred to the Alexandria Housing Development Corporation (AHDC). AHDC secured tax exempt bonds and 4% Low Income Housing Tax Credits for the renovation of all 74 units. Renovation of the units was completed in

MARKET-RATE PROJECTS WITH AFFORDABLE UNITS

Foundry. This project redeveloped and expanded an underutilized commercial office building in Eisenhower East at Mandeville Lane. The developer is providing five dedicated affordable and workforce affordable rental units (three 1-bedroom and two 2-bedroom units). The project was completed in early  

The Denizen at Eisenhower Square ( Eisenhower Avenue Project). This project, located on a 9-acre site at and Eisenhower Avenue, comprises two multifamily residential tower buildings with approximately units, 9, square feet of retail, and 67 townhouses. The project is utilizing Section of the City's Zoning Ordinance to secure additional density in exchange for 21 rental units affordable to households with incomes at or below 60% AMI. In addition to the affordable set-aside units, the developer will make a $ million contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund. Phase I of this project, which is providing 13 affordable units, was completed in Spring

Gables Old Town North (ABC/Giant Edens Project). This project redeveloped the site of the former ABC and Giant stores in Old Town North into a mixed-use development with approximately 51, square feet of retail and residential units. The developer is providing nine dedicated affordable rental units (seven studios and two 1-bedroom units). The project was completed in mid  

Silverado Alexandria (Alexandria Memory Care). Silverado Alexandria is a three-story memory care facility, located at King Street. The facility is providing two individual rooms (serving one individual each) and associated services (including meals, housekeeping, and help with activities of daily living) at a rate that is 40% below the market rate. The project opened in June  New! To learn about eligibility criteria or to be added to the waitlist online.

The Thornton. This project is redeveloping the former Hunting Terrace Apartments along South Washington Street into a unit residential rental community. In exchange for the use of bonus density, the developer is providing 24 dedicated affordable rental units (14 studios and ten 1-bedroom units). In addition to the affordable set-aside units, the developer will make a $, contribution to the City's Housing Trust Fund. The project opened in March

Notch 8. Notch 8 (also referred to as the Giant site at Potomac Yard) is a mixed-use development located at Main Line Boulevard. The City permitted the developer to use the bonus density provisions of the City’s zoning code, which created 12 dedicated affordable rental units (including two 3-bedroom units) within the unit building. The project was completed in

Station at Potomac Yard. Station (also referred to as Potomac Yard Landbay J), located at Main Line Boulevard at the south end of Potomac Yard, is a mixed-use development containing dwelling units and approximately 2, square feet of ground floor retail. The City permitted the developer to use the bonus density provisions of the City’s zoning code, which created eight dedicated affordable rental units (including three 3-bedroom units) within the unit building. The project was completed in

The Bradley. The Bradley (previously referred to as Braddock Metro Place) is located at Madison Street across from the Braddock Road Metro Station. The City permitted the developer to use the bonus height provisions of the City’s zoning code, which created ten dedicated affordable rental units within the unit building. The project was completed in

Parc Meridian at Eisenhower Station. Parc Meridian is located at Port Street in Eisenhower East. The City permitted the developer to use the bonus density provisions of the City’s zoning code, which created 33 dedicated affordable rental units (including six 2-bedroom units) within the unit building. The project was completed in


Affordable Housing Partners

Government Agencies

Non Profit Organizations

Additional Organizations

Sours: https://www.alexandriava.gov/housing/info/default.aspx?id=

Alexandria affordable apartments in

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5 Safe, Affordable Neighborhoods in Alexandria

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