A diner's destination, the N. Myers St. resort blocks near Mission Avenue, stand suspended in time. On the south of the avenue, on an open air lot beachgoers, in the past, caught a look at the palm tree lined beach sandcastles are made, the hammering sound of construction work drives away walkers, throughout the day.
There is no roof on the tidy resort grounds five stories stand, but there is plenty of work left to do before the Springhill Suites Marriott hotel opens in January, 2014. The 149 room hotel, designed to give visitors much more room than average in the rooms, will need a sixth floor roof fit for visitors to trot out into to use the swimming pool, or take up a workout at the fitness center.
Offers of fresh fish will be sold to diners around the corner from the hotel doors, on the Mission Avenue street level. The restaurant not two long blocks from the tiding Oceanside sea.
110 N. Myers Street makes plain the downtown growth gives the enterprise investors new hopes in profits, and the travelers looking for a memorable stop in north coast San Diego, for business or leisure, a place to gather in a market and catch a night's rest, and, maybe, a beach wave. More than 40 million dollars was invested in the hotel that will block the familiar beach wind just to add a downtown establishment.
New residence estates stand in the local fold, across the public parking lot on the hotel's east back side. Off the walk, beachgoers find a little place to create their own yogurt, or smoothie.
The Marriott building faces, the people who spend time on the sand will see from the beach, will make the blocks near Myers Street more cozy and hospitable. Ryan construction's workers stay at work in no halt work preparing the structure for the premium facade lines that will fit just right in the place future opportunities will change the local story. Springhill Suites took an option well worth choosing to use the Oceanside open space.
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