retail space

Naptime, anyone?

Since MoMA’s Department of Architecture and Design was first established in the early 1930s, the Museum’s curators, guided by a belief in the power of design to shape everyday experiences and perceptions, have focused on the question “How should we live?” as one of the most vital issues in contemporary design.

The exhibition How Should We Live? Propositions for the Modern Interior, now on view, explores the complex collaborations, materials, and processes that have shaped the modernist interior, with a focus on specific environments—domestic interiors, re-created exhibition displays, and retail spaces—from the 1920s to the 1950s. Learn more at mo.ma/themoderninterior

[Installation view of How Should We Live? Propositions for the Modern Interior. The Museum of Modern Art, New York, October 1, 2016-April 23, 2017. © 2016 The Museum of Modern Art. Photo: Martin Seck]

i have just woken up…and despite the reaction to that photo of taylor being leaked disgusting me, it sadly, does not surprise me. i feel like i am one of very few women who has never experienced sexually harassment or assault. i am lucky. but working in a retail space i have seen how men, particularly older men, feel like they have the right to touch you, however innocuous it may seem, in your place of work. a hand on the shoulder, a hand on the lower back, an inappropriate remark…it all contributes to this culture where woman are seen as objects and as property who only exist to serve the desires of men. apparently to many, the hand that man placed on taylor appears innocuous (i do not agree), but what isn’t innocuous is how that violation makes a woman feel. women walk the streets, go to work, do their shopping etc with an underlying sense of fear that they are going to be attacked or inappropriately touched. that sense of fear is there because IT HAPPENS. it happens every day, every hour and that isn’t RIGHT. this culture of acceptance, of “that’s just the way things are” of “get over it” of “it could have been worse” is WRONG and it needs to be recognized. i feel sick about the number of people who seem to be downplaying this incident despite how clear it is now that she was groped. i am also confused and disheartened….this is one of the most powerful women in the world…. if her claims aren’t taken seriously then what hope does any other woman have?

Personal Space

Why do customers think it’s totally okay to invade cashiers’ personal space? News Flash: it’s not okay.

Today, I was ringing up this guy. I asked him for his rewards card, he said he didn’t have it, and he didn’t want me to bother looking it up. The customer being checked out at the register behind me overheard this. Most people say something like, “Oh here, he can just use mine.” Not this dude. He just stepped right into my little box behind the counter, practically pushed me out of the way, reached over, and scanned his own card. No. That is 100 levels of not okay. You’re too close to the cash drawer, in my personal space, touching me, and scanning your own card, which is a pet peeve of mine. Plus, he didn’t even give me any warning, he just snuck in from behind me.

Later in the day, a lady came through my line and wanted cigarettes. She needed 2 packs, which of course meant that she held up 2 fingers and stuck them right in my face. When I flinched and backed away from her hand, she started laughing. That’s not funny. For all you know, I’ve been abused.

hi a psa: don’t go behind the counter in any store ever????? that’s not your space. that’s MY space. don’t make store clerks uncomfortable. we don’t have a lot of power but we do have a tiny little till space that is ours, so back. off.

Bowser lumbers up to your table at the local zinefest “I actually have all of these but I just wanted to say I find yr work really resonant”

You and Bowser go to get coffee after. You almost miss his embarrassed grimace as he carefully tries to navigate the cramped café.

He carries both of your drinks in his massive hands. He looks down at where you’re sitting. “None of these chairs will really work for me.”

Bowser gets your drinks to go and you walk to a local park. He sits down in the grass. “Thanks. Inside is a little rough for me.”

“I’m so sorry,” you say, feeling like a jerk. “It didn’t even occur to me.”
He takes the top of the drink off and blows on his chai latte.

“It’s fine,” he shrugs, taking a sip. “Most retail spaces are designed for…you know,” he gestures to you, “people.”
“I guess,” you shrug.

“To be honest,” he chuckles, leaning towards you conspiratorially, “I don’t get out a lot.”
You nod. “I mean, that’s fair! Outside is rough”

Neither of you says anything for about 30 seconds, which feels like a really long time.

Bowser looks at you. “Um this is always awkward but”
“Yeah, I know who you are,” you say, interrupting him. You smile reassuringly.
He exhales and his whole body relaxes. “Okay that’s a relief”

"So, zines huh?” You say, changing the subject.
Bowser’s face brightens. “Yeah! I kinda always wanted to make one but…you know…”

“Aww, you totally should. What kind of zines?”
He looks embarrassed but in a good way, like he isn’t used to receiving positive attention.

He laughs, trying to cut an awkwardness only he feels. “I can’t draw at all, but I always wanted to make a comic.” He finishes his drink.

Finally, you’re in familiar territory. You have this conversation a lot. “You probably draw well enough, but you could work with an artist.”

“Trust me.” Bowser lifts his hands and gives you a look. “These guys were not made to hold pens.”
You smirk. “What about a really big pen?”

Bowser laughs for real and you realize how quietly he’s been speaking to you. The warm melodic rumbling makes the ground shake a little bit.

At this moment, your smile feels too big for the space it’s in. You wash the ache down with a long drink of your americano.

Bowser’s head is still tilted back, eyes closed and smile wide.
You lean forward. “I’m sure you could find an artist to work with though”

"I guess,” he says absently, still smiling at the sun.
You’re both quiet for a beat.
“Are you doing a reptile thing?”
His eyes snap open.

“I don’t know what you’re talking about,” he says in a way that means he knows exactly what you’re talking about.
“Nuh uh. You were basking”

He’s already shifted his body back to the way he was before. You whip out your notebook and a pen and quickly sketch him enjoying the sun.

You try to put as much warmth in your attitude as you can, hoping that he gets that it’s just good-natured ribbing.
He laughs at the sketch.

“Oh come on,” he rolls his eyes, “I wasn’t doing it that much. AND you made me way hunkier than I actually am. I don’t look like that.”

You don’t really know what to say. You just met him and don’t want to invalidate how he sees himself or hit on him in an uncomfortable way.

Maybe Bowser picks up on how you’re feeling and maybe he doesn’t. What he does do is smile and say, “you’re right though. I was basking.”

Relieved that you didn’t end up processing about self-image with an almost total stranger, you go back to ribbing. “I knew it!”

He scoffs a little and points a huge, clawed finger at you. "I’d like to see you go one hour of being cold blooded without doing it.”

You lean back in a poor imitation of the sketch and sigh contentedly. “To be honest, it already feels pretty great as a human.”
“See?”

You both stay like that for about 15 minutes, elbows in the grass, peacefully smiling faces tilted towards the sun.
“This is nice,” he says.

Your phone alarm interrupts the contended “mhm” buzzing from your lips. “Shit, I have to get back to the thing. I left a bunch of my stuff.”

Bowser nods and does that thing with his mouth that means “that sucks, but okay.” His face turns hopeful. “Need any help?”
You don’t, but…

“Some help would be great if you don’t mind,” you say a little sheepishly.
“No problem. I’m actually pretty strong,” he says with a wink.

Before you have a chance to swoon or faint or die because HE WINKED AT YOU, a hand the size of an armchair is offering to help you up.

You’re not even sure what to grab, so you wrap both your hands around Bowser’s pinky and he gently pulls you into a standing position.

Not only does Bowser help you with your stuff, he single-handedly cleans up the event space. Everyone trips over themselves to thank him.

“Pretty sure every one of those people would be happy to do art for your zine,” you say, following him back outside, a little bit jealous.

He puts the box of unsold zines in your trunk and scratches the back of his head. “Would you have any interest in collaborating on a thing?”

You’re usually pretty cautious about how you commit your time and energy, but you find yourself saying yes and meaning it.

Bowser’s resulting smile makes your knees weak. “Are you free this week?”
You close your trunk. “No, I have work. What about next weekend?”

He frowns. “I have to do this fight thing next weekend.”
“What neighborhood do you live in?”
“Bowser Castle”
“Oh, duh, right, of course.”

Bowser Castle is actually pretty close to your work, so you decide to just go afterwards on Thursday. You’re not totally sure how to say bye

You exchange LINE IDs (“I LOVE those stickers,” he says) and are thanking each other for a nice day when you just blurt out “can I hug you?"He’s taken aback and you immediately regret asking. You backpedal. "I just meant, are you a hug person or a handshake person or…”

“Oh, sorry, yeah…uh,” he stammers. “Sorry. Strangers ask me that a lot, and it’s really weird.”
“Oh my god, yeah totally, forget I asked.”

Bowser blushes a little. “Well, you’re not a stranger, so.” He starts to bend down towards you and stops. “How do I do this?”

You look up at him, eyeing his height and arms and shoulders. “That’s a good question.”
“I mean, without me picking you up or something.”

You picture him picking you up and it’s AMAZING but he looks embarrassed. “I have an idea,” you say, climbing onto the roof of your car.

It adds enough height that Bowser doesn’t have to bend down far for you to loosely wrap your arms around his neck. A big hand pats your back

He helps you back down and waits for you to drive away before heading home to Bowser Castle, the subtlest spring in his ungainly stride.

You find a new drawing in your notebook that night. It’s not so messy that you can’t tell it’s of you, beaming back at the afternoon sun.

2

25-foot-tall “Over the Moon” sculpture by Gordon Huether. A 7 ½-foot-tall Texas longhorn sits on top of a crescent moon. One of several art installations at the CityLine Development in Richardson, Texas. 

CityLine is a mix of upscale apartments, businesses, restaurants, and retail spaces positioned right next to a Dart Rail Station right on the border of Richardson & Plano. Looks like the area is about half developed now (hence the scaffolding in the picture above). The place has potential to be pretty cool. We ate at a seafood joint called “Tricky Fish” and enjoyed it very much.

anonymous asked:

what exactly is these drawings of apartments? Like what are they for?

oh it’s not apartments! its supposed to be a retail space, and it’s for a design class – i’m in school for interior design :)

the dead mall series is extremely good. it juxtaposes glossy neon 80′s video clips and mall muzak with original footage of abandoned, moldering retail space left empty since the collapse of malls and big box stores in the 2000′s.

in one video the guy goes into an Ames that’s sat abandoned since 2002, and the backroom is just piled with collapsed cardboard boxes of unsold stuff. it’s completely surreal.

why am i so obsessed with abandoned retail spaces??? they have this aura about them like grim, accusatory omens. “here you built your public spaces around flimsy businesses and consumption, to serve the needs of capital. And when the market went bust, you lost all your public spaces.”

Intel introduces platform for retailer IoT

(BI Intelligence)

This story was delivered to BI Intelligence IoT Briefing subscribers. To learn more and subscribe, please click here.

Intel recently unveiled a new platform for retailers designed to enhance the in-store experience, committing $100 million in investment in retail solutions over the next five years, according to ZDNet.

Announced by CEO Brian Krzanich at the National Retail Federation conference, the platform is known as the Responsive Retail Platform (RRP). The news may shed some light on Intel’s overall IoT strategy as well as the benefits of IoT solutions in the retail space, and how this emerging market might shape up.

The RRP is a common set of sensors, software kits, and other hardware solutions for the in-store experience. Intel’s goal with the platform is to enhance inventory processing speeds, give feedback on purchases and what they might indicate about certain buyers, and, above all, personalize the shopping experience.

Intel continues to diversify its offerings within the IoT, and this news is only the latest indication of that strategy. In addition to this new platform for retailers, the company has two other units that specialize in the IoT:

  • The IoT Group, which designs chips for various connected devices. This group, while not the largest or most financially successful business unit within Intel, continues to grow steadily along with overall demand for IoT solutions.
  • The Automated Driving Group, which was carved out of the IoT Group last year and is solely focused on crafting solutions for self-driving cars, specifically designing microprocessors for the vehicles.

Intel is not unique in pursuing this strategy in the IoT; Verizon is pursuing a similar wide strategy, as highlighted by a recent agreement with Qualcomm on new IoT modules. Similarly, Qualcomm and NXP Semiconductors (Qualcomm acquired NXP this past fall), appear set to design microchips for a wide variety of use cases within the IoT.

But this news also points to the benefits of the IoT in retail and indicates where the leading players may come from. IoT solutions in the retail space can lead to numerous benefits, both for consumers who want a more personalized buying experience and for retailers who want their back-end operations streamlined. Since the RRP appears able to accomplish both these goals, this could mean there’s room for Intel and others to provide solutions like this moving forward.

The Internet of Things (IoT) is disrupting businesses, governments, and consumers and transforming how they interact with the world. Companies are going to spend almost $5 trillion on the IoT in the next five years — and the proliferation of connected devices and massive increase in data has started an analytical revolution.

To gain insight into this emerging trend, BI Intelligence conducted an exclusive Global IoT Executive Survey on the impact of the IoT on companies around the world. The study included over 500 respondents from a wide array of industries, including manufacturing, technology, and finance, with significant numbers of C-suite and director-level respondents. 

Peter Newman, research analyst for BI Intelligence, Business Insider’s premium research service, has conducted an exclusive study with in-depth research into the field and created a detailed report on the IoT that describes the components that make up IoT ecosystem. We size the IoT market in terms of device installations and investment through 2021. And we examine the importance of IoT providers, the challenges they face, and what they do with the data they collect. Finally, we take a look at the opportunities, challenges, and barriers related to mass adoption of IoT devices among consumers, governments, and enterprises.

Here are some key takeaways from the report:

  • We project that there will be a total of 22.5 billion IoT devices in 2021, up from 6.6 billion in 2016.
  • We forecast there will be $4.8 trillion in aggregate IoT investment between 2016 and 2021.
  • It highlights the opinions and experiences of IoT decision-makers on topics that include: drivers for adoption; major challenges and pain points; stages of adoption, deployment, and maturity of IoT implementations; investment in and utilization of devices, platforms, and services; the decision-making process; and forward- looking plans.

In full, the report:

  • Provides a primer on the basics of the IoT ecosystem
  • Offers forecasts for the IoT moving forward and highlights areas of interest in the coming years
  • Looks at who is and is not adopting the IoT, and why
  • Highlights drivers and challenges facing companies implementing IoT solutions

To get your copy of this invaluable guide to the IoT, choose one of these options:

  1. Subscribe to an ALL-ACCESS Membership with BI Intelligence and gain immediate access to this report AND over 100 other expertly researched deep-dive reports, subscriptions to all of our daily newsletters, and much more. >> START A MEMBERSHIP
  2. Purchase the report and download it immediately from our research store. >> BUY THE REPORT

The choice is yours. But however you decide to acquire this report, you’ve given yourself a powerful advantage in your understanding of the IoT.



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4

Welcome to Space Oddities. This is where Chaos is going to sell all that crap interesting space stuff she collects while off on adventures in her rocket ship.

I decided originally that I was going to use one Sim to hunt down all the collectibles, and Chaos got volunteered for that job. Her inventory fills up fast. So many duplicates of things to sell…the stuff is taking over the house.

4

Torch Brewing at The Populist

Yes! Yes! Yes! This brewery gave me hope for the Brewing scene in Istanbul! This brewery doesn’t have its own retail space yet so it is exclusively available at The Populist. Both the brewing space and The Populist were located in a really cool development. It was originally a brewery at the beginning of the century but had been abandoned for many years. It’s in a protected square that has other restaurants, coffee shops and a gallery in it. It was very similar to The Source development in Denver. The IPA was actually hoppy! It was a dark tan color with a white head. It had a slight aroma of citrus and herbs. It tasted of citrus and herbal hops. It wasn’t overpowering but it was definitely the best IPA that I tried in Turkey. They had a honey and peppercorn beer that wars very similar to a saison. Spicy and floral. They had had a red ale that was a little tart with caramel flavors that was quite good. Their kolsch and German wheat beers were also both good. The only beer I tried here that wasn’t really good was their coffee stout. Very watery with a dark amber color. No dark malt flavors and very little coffee flavor. I recommend that every Turk and visitor to Istanbul check out this brewery. I can’t wait to see what they do in the future!

Intel introduces platform for retailer IoT

(BI Intelligence)

This story was delivered to BI Intelligence IoT Briefing subscribers. To learn more and subscribe, please click here.

Intel recently unveiled a new platform for retailers designed to enhance the in-store experience, committing $100 million in investment in retail solutions over the next five years, according to ZDNet.

Announced by CEO Brian Krzanich at the National Retail Federation conference, the platform is known as the Responsive Retail Platform (RRP). The news may shed some light on Intel’s overall IoT strategy as well as the benefits of IoT solutions in the retail space, and how this emerging market might shape up.

The RRP is a common set of sensors, software kits, and other hardware solutions for the in-store experience. Intel’s goal with the platform is to enhance inventory processing speeds, give feedback on purchases and what they might indicate about certain buyers, and, above all, personalize the shopping experience.

Intel continues to diversify its offerings within the IoT, and this news is only the latest indication of that strategy. In addition to this new platform for retailers, the company has two other units that specialize in the IoT:

  • The IoT Group, which designs chips for various connected devices. This group, while not the largest or most financially successful business unit within Intel, continues to grow steadily along with overall demand for IoT solutions.
  • The Automated Driving Group, which was carved out of the IoT Group last year and is solely focused on crafting solutions for self-driving cars, specifically designing microprocessors for the vehicles.

Intel is not unique in pursuing this strategy in the IoT; Verizon is pursuing a similar wide strategy, as highlighted by a recent agreement with Qualcomm on new IoT modules. Similarly, Qualcomm and NXP Semiconductors (Qualcomm acquired NXP this past fall), appear set to design microchips for a wide variety of use cases within the IoT.

But this news also points to the benefits of the IoT in retail and indicates where the leading players may come from. IoT solutions in the retail space can lead to numerous benefits, both for consumers who want a more personalized buying experience and for retailers who want their back-end operations streamlined. Since the RRP appears able to accomplish both these goals, this could mean there’s room for Intel and others to provide solutions like this moving forward.

The Internet of Things (IoT) is disrupting businesses, governments, and consumers and transforming how they interact with the world. Companies are going to spend almost $5 trillion on the IoT in the next five years — and the proliferation of connected devices and massive increase in data has started an analytical revolution.

To gain insight into this emerging trend, BI Intelligence conducted an exclusive Global IoT Executive Survey on the impact of the IoT on companies around the world. The study included over 500 respondents from a wide array of industries, including manufacturing, technology, and finance, with significant numbers of C-suite and director-level respondents. 

Peter Newman, research analyst for BI Intelligence, Business Insider’s premium research service, has conducted an exclusive study with in-depth research into the field and created a detailed report on the IoT that describes the components that make up IoT ecosystem. We size the IoT market in terms of device installations and investment through 2021. And we examine the importance of IoT providers, the challenges they face, and what they do with the data they collect. Finally, we take a look at the opportunities, challenges, and barriers related to mass adoption of IoT devices among consumers, governments, and enterprises.

Here are some key takeaways from the report:

  • We project that there will be a total of 22.5 billion IoT devices in 2021, up from 6.6 billion in 2016.
  • We forecast there will be $4.8 trillion in aggregate IoT investment between 2016 and 2021.
  • It highlights the opinions and experiences of IoT decision-makers on topics that include: drivers for adoption; major challenges and pain points; stages of adoption, deployment, and maturity of IoT implementations; investment in and utilization of devices, platforms, and services; the decision-making process; and forward- looking plans.

In full, the report:

  • Provides a primer on the basics of the IoT ecosystem
  • Offers forecasts for the IoT moving forward and highlights areas of interest in the coming years
  • Looks at who is and is not adopting the IoT, and why
  • Highlights drivers and challenges facing companies implementing IoT solutions

To get your copy of this invaluable guide to the IoT, choose one of these options:

  1. Subscribe to an ALL-ACCESS Membership with BI Intelligence and gain immediate access to this report AND over 100 other expertly researched deep-dive reports, subscriptions to all of our daily newsletters, and much more. >> START A MEMBERSHIP
  2. Purchase the report and download it immediately from our research store. >> BUY THE REPORT

The choice is yours. But however you decide to acquire this report, you’ve given yourself a powerful advantage in your understanding of the IoT.



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Amazon's patent on one-click payments to expire

(BI Intelligence)

This story was delivered to BI Intelligence “E-Commerce Briefing” subscribers. To learn more and subscribe, please click here.

Amazon’s US patent on its one-click payments technology will expire this year, enabling other online retailers to deploy similar technology on their sites, PYMNTS.com reports. 

The patented tech is a signature part of Amazon’s checkout process that allows customers to complete a purchase with a single click by using payments credentials and shipping information previously stored with Amazon.

This takes out the frustrating step of manually entering payment card and shipping address information whenever one makes a purchase. The technology also allows Amazon Echo owners to complete a purchase with a single voice command.

Removing this friction in the checkout process is often highlighted by experts as one of Amazon’s biggest advantages in the online retail space. Until now, the only way for other companies to deploy such technology was to license it from Amazon — Apple pays an undisclosed annual sum to use a version of the technology in its iOS app store for app purchases. When the patent runs out, and online retailers become free to launch one-click technology without going through the e-commerce giant, the company will lose the competitive edge it has enjoyed with the patent. Some estimate that Amazon’s exclusive hold on the technology has earned it billions by making it easy for customers to make repeat purchases with the site.

One-click payments is considered such an important part of the online shopping experience that the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) gathered a number of major tech firms last year to start working on standards for adding payments credentials to web browsers. That could allow online shoppers to make one-click payments through any site via the credentials saved in their web browser. Google is already working on a one-click payments system for its Chrome browser, and other browser companies are expected to do the same.

However, Amazon may be prepared to lose its one-click payments advantage, as it looks to build an edge in other corners of the e-commerce market. For example, it has spent billions to strengthen its logistics and fulfillment operations to position itself as a leader in faster delivery. And as consumers increasingly demand speedier shipping, Amazon should benefit from its early investment in this area. Moves like this one indicate that the company is focused on carving out new advantages as the e-commerce space evolves.

The parcel delivery industry — a segment of the shipping sector that deals with the transportation of packages to consumers — is booming thanks to e-commerce growth, and players outside the industry want a piece of the pie. 

BI Intelligence, Business Insider’s premium research service, has compiled a detailed report on the future of shipping that looks at efforts by Amazon, Alibaba, and Walmart to handle more of their own shipping and concludes that big retailers are well positioned to disrupt the parcel industry.

Here are some of the key points from the report: 

  • Transportation and logistics could be the next billion dollar opportunity for e-commerce companies. The global shipping market, including ocean, air, and truck freight, is a $2.1 trillion market, according to World Bank, Boeing, and Golden Valley Co.
  • There is much at stake for legacy shipping companies, which have seen a boom in parcel delivery as e-commerce spending has risen. Twenty different partners currently share the duties of shipping Amazon’s 600 million packages a year, with FedEx, USPS, and UPS moving the most.
  • Amazon, Alibaba, and Walmart have so far focused on building out their last-mile delivery and logistics services but are increasingly going after the middle- and first-mile of the shipping chain. 
  • Amazon has already made major moves across each stage of the shipping journey. It launched same-day delivery service, which it handles through its own fleet of carriers, cutting out any third-party shippers. The company also recently began establishing shipping routes between China and North America.
  • Walmart’s interest in expanding its transportation and logistics operations is almost purely related to cost-savings. It’s begun leasing shipping containers to transport manufactured goods from China and is making greater use of lockers and in-store pickup options to cut down on delivery costs.
  • Alibaba has begun leasing containers on ships, similar to Amazon’s Dragon Boat initiative. This means that Alibaba Logistics can now facilitate first-mile shipping for third-party merchants on its marketplace.

In full, the report:

  • Sizes the market for the shipping industry.
  • Explains how the industry operates in broad terms.
  • Suggests why major e-commerce retailers should disrupt the space.
  • Outlines the shipping initiatives of Amazon, Walmart, and Alibaba.
  • Concludes how these moves might impact traditional carriers.

Interested in getting the full report? Here are two ways to access it:

  1. Subscribe to an All-Access pass to BI Intelligence and gain immediate access to this report and over 100 other expertly researched reports. As an added bonus, you’ll also gain access to all future reports and daily newsletters to ensure you stay ahead of the curve and benefit personally and professionally. » START A MEMBERSHIP
  2. Purchase & download the full report from our research store. » BUY THE REPORT

The choice is yours. But however you decide to acquire this report, you’ve given yourself a powerful advantage in your understanding of the future of shipping.



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9

The Canal Street Marketplace

The other day I started updating some buildings in the Old Town section of Windenburg to meet my game play needs. This lot was originally the Landlock Redoubt lot, and I didn’t like how the space was being used by the original house, nor how it failed to mesh well with the Partyhaus lot next door. This build was my solution.

This is a multi-purpose build, by that I mean you can use it as a Retail Shop, an Apartment Building, or simply a Generic lot for sims to hang out at.  The Market place features a Bakery,  Cafe, Clothing Store, Furniture Store, and a Book Shop.  Above the retail space are four build to suit apartments.

This is a No CC build, so there are no special instructions to download it. You can find the Canal Street Marketplace in my SimDoughnut gallery using the hashtags #retail  #apartment #marketplace or #generic.  I hope you enjoy the build.

Have Fun :)!