Greater Capitol Hill
A New Registered Neighborhood Organization (RNO)
For people who want to be actively involved
in setting a direction for the greater Capitol Hill neighborhood
Who we are:
A group of neighborhood activists who believe that more focus is needed on Greater Capitol Hill's core issues of:
Transportation, including walking, biking, transit and - yes - even driving. This includes parking issues, which create headaches throughout our neighborhood.
Historic Preservation, because our neighborhood is host to so many historic structures, including some iconic ones.
Licensing, including for establishments that sell alcohol and marijuana.
The boundaries of Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill are generally: York/Josephine Streets on the east, 6th Avenue on the south, Broadway on the west, and Glenarm Place/23rd Avenue on the north.
Become a Member of Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill
We will do our best to keep you informed and represent the interests of the residents of Capitol Hill. Individual memberships are just $10 for the calendar year beginning January 1.
Download the application at https://tinyurl.com/s5caf79 and mail it with your check.
We accept donations, too!
Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill
P.O. Box 18516
Denver, Colorado 80218
President: Brad Cameron
Vice President: Caroline Schomp
Secretary: Michael Henry
Treasurer: Hilleary Waters
Board members: Shayne Brady, Mike Harr, Matt James, Kevin Logan, and Kathleen Reilly
Historic Preservation - chaired by Michael Henry.
Zoning, Land Use, Transportation & Licensing: co-chaired by Brad Cameron, Shayne Brady, and Kevin Logan.
Communication: chaired by Caroline Schomp.
This slate of members was re-elected to serve through 2020 at the Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill annual meeting on November 19.
Annual Meeting of Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill
WHEN – Thursday, December 3rd, 6:00 p.m.
WHERE – Zoom Register for the meeting using the invitation at the bottom of this email and a link will be sent to you for joining the meeting. A telephone number will also be provided.
Discussion with Denver City Councilman Chris Hinds regarding issues in our neighborhood.
Report from the Board of Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill regarding activities and events over the past year, including Committee activities, AND election of the Board for 2021.
Discussion of any other items of interest from the community.
We welcome your support! Please join, or renew your membership, by printing, filling out and mailing the application below. Please note that membership is NOT required in order to attend the Annual Meeting, but is to vote for the Board.
The geographic boundaries for NGCH are: (i) on the west - Broadway; (ii) on the north - 20 th Avenue east of Broadway to Glenarm Place, Glenarm Place to 25 th Street, 25 th Street to Washington Street, Washington Street to 23 rd Avenue, and 23 rd Avenue east to York Street; (iii) on the east - York Street north of 18 th Avenue and Josephine Street south of 18 th Avenue; and (iv) on the south - 6 th Avenue.
SEE our logo for a picture of our boundaries.
Register in advance for this meeting:
After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the meeting.
Hope to “see” you on December 3rd!
Demolition Permit for Campbell-Stone Residences Withdrawn
Botnick Realty withdrew its application for a Certificate of Demolition Eligibility for the property at 1295 Race Street on October 15th, the Campbell-Stone Residences. The apartment building houses low-income seniors.
Neighbors for Greater Capitol Hill Board member Michael Henry was one of three neighborhood residences that filed a notice of intent to oppose the application by filing for a landmark designation on the building. Botnick Realty withdrew its application the next day.
According to a story in the November 9th "BusinessDen," Botnick Realty's Brian Botnick said in an email, “We simply decided that it was premature to process it. As we had said earlier we were just exploring options so there was no urgency to the application.” The certificate would have allowed the building to be demolished at any time within a five-year window.