Business

Inside Eight Denver Remodeling Projects, From $57K to $27M

Ever drive by a major Denver remodeling project and wonder what's going on — and how much is being spent?

Now there's a way to find out.

BuildZoom.com has created a Denver-centric map that aims to track every single remodeling project in the Mile High — or at least ones big enough to require permits — using data from the city's building department.

A quick spin through the site revealed information about projects ranging from low-budget makeovers (we saw one valued at $500) to some of the biggest remodeling jobs in the state.


Below, see interactive graphics and remodeling stats for eight properties, starting at just over $57,000 and escalating from there to more than $27 million. If you have problems seeing the images, click "View on Google Maps" — and to learn more about remodeling projects in your neighborhood, visit BuildZoom.com's Denver page by clicking here.

2736 N Vine St
DENVER, CO 80205


According to the Denver Development Service, there were 9 building permits filed at this property over the past 4 years. These building permits have a valuation of $57,900.


1783 N Hudson St
DENVER, CO 80220


According to the Denver Development Service, there were 5 building permits filed at this property over the past 3 years. These building permits have a valuation of $71,200.

3715 N Mariposa St
DENVER, CO 80211

According to the Denver Development Service, there were 13 building permits filed at this property over the past 3 years. These building permits have a valuation of $161,222.

2586 N Clay St
DENVER, CO 80211


According to the Denver Development Service, there were 7 building permits filed at this property over the past 3 years. These building permits have a valuation of $180,400.

Continue to learn more about another four major remodeling jobs in Denver, including one valued at more than $27 million.

KEEP WESTWORD FREE... Since we started Westword, it has been defined as the free, independent voice of Denver, and we'd like to keep it that way. With local media under siege, it's more important than ever for us to rally support behind funding our local journalism. You can help by participating in our "I Support" program, allowing us to keep offering readers access to our incisive coverage of local news, food and culture with no paywalls.
Michael Roberts has written for Westword since October 1990, serving stints as music editor and media columnist. He currently covers everything from breaking news and politics to sports and stories that defy categorization.
Contact: Michael Roberts