Embury United Methodist Church $1,900/month
Lease Opportunity The church can make the sanctuary available for a Sunday service for an 11:30 AM start time.. In effect the owner is looking to share the building with other churches. The address is 1803 E. 14 Mile, Birmingham 48009. Physical Description Church Sanctuary (seating for approx.400 fellowship hall, office, and classrooms) Lease Price $1,900 per month for rental of the sanctuary
Church, Fellowship Hall, and Classroom Description
The sanctuary, fellowship hall, and classrooms total approx. 18,000 square feet
approx. 400 persons (90 ft by 38 ft with 18 rows of pews)
The office available for the renter to use for the pastor is approx. 11 ft by 10 ft and is on the same level as the sanctuary
Fellowship Hall Description
1 stove,and 3 sinks (kitchen is located adjacent to the fellowship hall for ease in meal preparation (limited to a warm up kitchen) and serving). The overall size of the kitchen is approx. 17 ft. by 38 ft. The kitchen can be made available for coffee hours after services. The kitchen has a commercial dishwasher and serving windows onto the fellowship hall.
Fellowship Hall Size
90 ft. by 38 ft. with a state at one end and the kitchen at the other end.
4 classrooms are available for use. The largest classroom is approx. 17 ft by 24 ft and is air conditioned.
Parking Lot Description
82 parking spaces with 6 handicap spaces
Heating and Cooling
The building has a boiler for heat and some of the classrooms have air conditioning
26,030 cars per day (SEMCOG 2009)
City of Birmingham: Fact Sheet
The formal settlement of the area now know as Birmingham occurred over 180 years ago. The pioneer story of this small Michigan community began when four enterprising men purchased the first parcels totaling 640 acres of land in 1818. They included Elijah Willits, Benjamin Pierce, John Hamilton and John West Hunter. Hunter was the first permanent resident building his log cabin during the winter of 1819. Unlike other pioneering communities that attracted farmers looking for rich new farmland, Birmingham’s founders quickly established a manufacturer based local economy. Foundries, tanneries, blacksmith shops, broom and brick making factories were just some of the businesses that were quickly defining this frontier community. Birmingham’s name was chosen by those optimistic about the growth of the village to mimic England’s biggest industrial center.Most of the manufacturers of the 1830s were gone by the 1860s and so were the visions of Birmingham as a major industrial center. Instead the quiet Village of Birmingham emerged. The Eccentric Newspaper, banks, merchants, shop owners and other professionals such as doctors, dentist and lawyers established their business in town. By the 1890s long time residents who had been lobbying for many improvements began to see better roads, the opening of the interurban street car lines, the establishment of paid fire department, clean water supply and a new public library. In 1864, it became a village and 1933 a city was born.Area 4.8 square milesPopulation 19,291 (2000 census)Households 9,131 (2003 SEMCOG)Household Income $80,861 (2000 Census in 1999 Dollars)Per Capita Income $59,314 (2000 Census in 1999 Dollars)Employment Financial activities account for 18% of the total employment Leisure & Hospitality accounts for 15% while retail accounts for 12% of the totalMedian Housing Value $318,000 (2000 Census in 2000 Dollars) Birmingham is 778 feet above sea level Notable Residents Sam Rami (director), Tim Allen (actor, author), Shane Battier (NBA basketball player) David Spade (actor), Marshall Fredricks (sculptor) 1,600 fire hydrants and 3,747 street lights Attractions: Palladium Theater Uptown Birmingham Theater Over 20 city parks
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