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Coro Presentation

The Interns at Coro Kanas City took a look at the community dynamics of the Kansas City River Market District. We took an in depth analysis of the community and created a logic model that takes into account all perspectives in the community.
by

Justin Christian

on 6 May 2015

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Transcript of Coro Presentation

Socio-Economic
Background

Metro Renters
Social Security Set
Simple Living
City Commons
Inner City Tenants
Young and Restless
3,841
Limited resources
Discount shoppers
Depend on Medicare/Medicaid
Watch TV frequently
Community
Businesses &
Development

River Market Businesses
Private Development
Public Development

River Market Business Association
Diverse business types
Private Development
Economic Development Corporation of Kansas City, MO
River Market Loan Funds

Public Development
Community Improvement District
Clean, Green & Safe!
Inputs
Politics
Met with a diverse sample of individuals
Tried Ethiopian food at the Blue Nile Cafe
Visited a middle eastern store, Asian market, and mexican jewelry shop
Education
Diversity in Action
Processes
River Market District
Logic Map

Coro
Creating Change For A Better Tomorrow
college students
volunteers
underemployed and unemployed
minorities
women
teachers
interns
money for current student education
I
NPUTS
provides internships (summer and other)
provides leadership training
provides volunteer opportunities
provides ‘On the Job’ training
provides training through partnerships
provides CPE training
provides courses for current employees
provides paid conferences
small training groups
software training
P
ROCESSES


new elementary and high school

employee advancement via 1 mandatory conference annually

increases saturation of higher education seekers (6% for master’s degree)
O
UTPUTS
The History of The River Market
Increasing political awareness engagement and collaboration
Outputs
The History of The River Market
The Early Years of Westport Landing
and the Town of Kansas
The Early Years of Westport Landing
and the Town of Kansas
1839 – Thomas Smart was the first merchant to settle in the area.

1850 – The area was incorporated into Jackson County as the Town of Kansas

1857 – City Hall built in the Town of Kansas

1858 – Market was built on land donated to the public by Gillis family in 1846

1869- Built first bridge over Missouri
Name changed to Kansas City
The decline of the River Market
The decline of the River Market
The Early Years of Westport Landing
and the Town of Kansas
1910 - City purchased land between 4th and 5th streets doubling its size

1920’s - The area is noted for its availability of alcohol, gambling, and prostitution.

1931 – City and County government buildings move south out of River Market area.

1940s - “Old” City Market was completely bulldozed and rebuilt.

1941 - Kansas City Star reports $25 million of business through city market, despite the still declining River Market area.

1950s - 1970s - Social aid leave River Market.
The decline of the River Market
The rise and fall of the River Quay
The rise and fall of the River Quay
1972 - Marion Trozzolo started the River Quay project to make the area a family friendly attraction.

1970s - The project brought in more people and business than the area could support.

It also brought organized crime,
drugs, gambling, and prostitution.

Murders, bombings, and arson in
the River Quay filled headlines.

Late 1970’s - Organized crime
deteriorates as mafia leadership,
including Nick Civella, is caught and convicted
The development of the "urban village"
The development of the "urban village"
Late 1970 - "Old Town Kansas City" is registered as a historic district

1980s - Mel Mallin began plans to re-restore the River Market area

$100 million of public funds
allocated to infrastructure
improvements. Total investment
including private is reaching
$1 billion

Today the area attracts many
people with lofts, the Steamboat
Arabia, farmer markets, locally owned
shops, and a distinct personality
Talking with people
around the river market...
Short-Term
Intermediate
Long Term
Furthered Knowledge
Expertise
Quality of Life
Public Development
Proposed Street Car System
$100 million budget
$25 million federal grant
Public and Private Development
Outreach Presentations
Project Promotions
Loan distribution
Volunteer coordination
Route selection
Skills
Increased employment
Improved safety and maintenance
Reduced blight
Attract new businesses
Desire
Employment
FUTURE
"By the 1970s a lot of bodies were being found in trunks, or it seemed that way"
- Monroe Dodd
Fulfillment
Security
Enrichment
"People are the change"
Inputs
Processes
Outputs
Outcomes
1000 trainee hours/person completed

2 years of successful partnership with CAP and Youth Entrepreneurs

25+ years of completed internship program
-Ben, Owner of Christina's Produce
Processes: 2010 Employment
INPUTS
Outcomes:
Social Security Set
INPUTS
Caucasian-36.7%
African American- 29.4%
Hispanic- 13.6%
Asian/Pacific- 8.9%
Other- 6.0%
Biracial/Multicultural- 2.7%
American Indian- 0.7%
Venues
Events
Historical significance
Vendors
Artisans
Farmers
Grocers
Businesses
Restaurants
Exercise
Shop at name brand stores
Utilize nightlife
Frequent internet users
Outcomes:
Metro Renters
Mixture of ages
Spend wisely
Home bodies or utilize cheap entertainment
Outcomes:
Simple Living
Promoting the Beans & Greens food stamp program
Utilizing the Farm to Table program
Marketing of the Farmer’s Market
Hosting recurring community yard sales
Promoting the Steamboat Arabia Museum and the history of the area
PROCESSES
OUTPUTS
25+ permanent vendors in the City Market
7 ethnic groups directly represented in area businesses
Matched SNAP/EBT benefits
Cooking classes
Ethnic festivals
Mid-week Farmer's Market
Marketing in publications in other languages
"By 1875 the City of Kansas had become a capital of western cowtowns"
More locals frequenting
More Greater-KC area visitors
More tourists visiting
Collaboration
Access points to the political realm
- Application for Old Town Historic District
Increased weekday business
Acceptance
Coexistence
1. Increase young voter turnout
2. Increase collaboration between active groups
OUTCOMES
Jan Marcason
Represents River Market as 4th district City Council Member
SHORT-TERM
Outputs: 2010 Household Income
INTERMEDIATE
Metro Renters
LONG-TERM
Median Income: $56,311
Social Security Set
Median Income: $16,805
Simple Living
Median Income: $29,408
Metro Renters
Occupation: Professional and Management
Social Security Set
Occupation: Service Industries
Simple Living
Occupation: Health Care, Retail Trade, Manufacturing, Education Services and Accommodation/Food Services
Short -Term Outcomes
Internships focusing on civic engagement through social media
Intermediate Outcomes
Provide public goods that encourage entrepreneurship
Young adults realize their role in politics and self-advocacy
Long-Term Outcomes
The creation of small businesses, higher citizen participation, increased revenue, and efficient collective action
Input
Process
Output
Short-Term
Long Term
Mid-Term
Outcomes
Input
Process
Output
Short-Term
Long Term
Mid-Term
Outcomes
Input
Process
Output
Short-Term
Long Term
Mid-Term
Outcomes
Input
Process
Output
Short-Term
Long Term
Mid-Term
Outcomes
Input
Process
Output
Short-Term
Long Term
Mid-Term
Outcomes
Community
Socio-Economic
Politics
Education
Business
Development
Full transcript