A transformation worth waiting for

Milwaukee Athletic Club celebrates end of $62 million renovation

Tony Janowiec of Interstate Development Partners and Josh Jeffers of J. Jeffers & Company, pose for a photo in the rooftop bar of the newly restored Milwaukee Athletic Club building, 758 N. Broadway. The pair teamed up to lead the $62 million renovation of the building, seeing the plan shift from a hotel and club concept, to one with 54 market-rate apartments, most rented by club members.
Tony Janowiec of Interstate Development Partners and Josh Jeffers of J. Jeffers & Company, pose for a photo in the rooftop bar of the newly restored Milwaukee Athletic Club building, 758 N. Broadway. The pair teamed up to lead the $62 million renovation of the building, seeing the plan shift from a hotel and club concept, to one with 54 market-rate apartments, most rented by club members. Photo by Cara Spoto

Last updated on June 10th, 2022 at 03:19 pmWhen the Milwaukee Athletic Club began courting developers in late 2017, the 140-year-old city club was in a pinch.  It’s now 105-year-old building, constructed at a time when the club was a men-only establishment, had fallen into disrepair and was no longer suited for the full spectrum

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Cara covers commercial and residential real estate. She has an extensive background in local government reporting and hopes to use her experience writing about both urban and rural redevelopment to better inform readers. Cara lives in Waukesha with her husband, a teenager, a toddler, a dog named Neutron, a bird named Potter, and a lizard named Peyoye. She loves music, food, and comedy, but not necessarily in that order.

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