Mending broken real estate to promote job creation, homeownership, and equitable development throughout Hamilton County
How We Make Real Estate Work
Shuttered manufacturing plants. Vacant business districts. Abandoned homes. The result? Communities struggle with broken real estate. But not for long. With tools, resources, and experience, The Port is pioneering new models of real estate equity, developing new solutions - and contributing to the story of our region's renaissance. For new, job-creating advanced manufacturing. For neighborhood-serving business districts. For a range of affordable housing options.
For everyone in our region.
Bringing underutilized industrial properties back to their highest and best use, and creating development-ready sites for job creationLearn more about our efforts to revitalize industrial space
Investing in neighborhoods to provide housing, thriving business districts and renewed commercial corridorsLearn more about our efforts to revitalize neighborhoods in Hamilton County
A Brighter Future for Our Region
We believe that real estate should work for everyone, which is why we focus on equitable redevelopment of commercial and residential properties in Hamilton County - from industrial brownfield sites to abandoned housing. Through inclusive practices, we ensure development aligns with community goals. Whether you are a neighborhood advocate, looking for your first storefront, building a transformative development, or seeking a site for a new manufacturing facility, we can work together to solve our region's complex challenges and create long-term prosperity for all.
‘The Rent Eats First’: How Renters And Communities Are Impacted By Today’s Housing Market
On August 2, Port President & CEO Laura Brunner testified before the U.S. Senate Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs about the impact institutional investors have on neighborhoods.
IN THE NEWS
In the News - Wall Street Journal: Cincinnati Agency Buys Nearly 200 Rental Homes, Thwarting Private Investors
"A Cincinnati government entity outbid more than a dozen investment firms to buy 194 homes in and around the city, a move meant to keep tenants in their homes and private investors out of their neighborhoods."