Fusion Marketing is an experiential and brand marketing agency based in St. Louis, Missouri with an operations office in Dallas, Texas. Fusion Marketing employs over 80 people nationally. Additional services include: performance solutions, digital engagement and travel services. The agency headquarters is located at: 1928 Locust Street, St. Louis MO 63103.
Founded in 2008, Stealth is a full-service advertising agency specializing in marketing strategy, broadcast advertising, print design, web design/development, media planning/buying, search engine optimization and social media.
All Star Radio Networks is in its 30th year and counting, providing produced comedy, daily prep sheets, produced and written contests, thousands of dollars in prizes, on-air promotions, personalities, entertainment, information, on-air imaging, music libraries, song parodies and enough great ideas to keep you happy and profitable for your entire radio career.
Now some of the biggest challenges radio has ever faced are in front of us. Because radio still must create and produce product daily, you can't slow down or stop the assembly line. Our goal is to provide you with the tools to keep producing that product and make you money. We've created revenue-generating, turn-key concepts to do just that.
Absorene if sthe manufacturer of the 'Original' Absorene Wallpaper Cleaner and Paper & Book Cleaner.
We also have a full ine of sponges including soot sponges for fire restoration, as well as compressed sponges, cellulose sponge, natural sea wool and silk sponges, natural elephant sponges, bath puffs, sponge cloth and much, much more!
Check us out at www.Absorene.com!
The Sun & The Soil is a five-person permaculture design and education firm based in Old North St. Louis. We offer residential and commercial design services as well as a variety of permaculture workshops. Our team includes Jorj Arteaga, Ben Bowman, Chris Olliges, Molly Pocket, & Ben Schartman.
Grace Hill Head Start -Howard Branch Distance: 0.2 miCompetitive Analysis N 22nd St St. Louis, MO 63106
St. Stanislaus Kostka Church is an independent Catholic church building located in the city of St. Louis, Missouri, United States. Formerly a parish belonging to the Catholic Church, it was established in 1880 to serve the Polish community in the Archdiocese of St. Louis. It is considered to be the best example of the opulent Polish Cathedral style of architecture west of the Mississippi River.The church is notable for a highly publicized dispute over control of the parish and its assets between the church's lay board of directors and the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of St. Louis. In December 2005, Archbishop Raymond Leo Burke declared the parish's board members and its priest, Marek Bozek, excommunicated and announced his intention to disband the parish with the likelihood that the premises would be sold. The parish responded by holding a Christmas Eve Mass attended by 1,500-2,000 people. The church and the Archdiocese settled their legal dispute in 2013.The parish continues to be maintained and managed by its parishioners as a not-for-profit corporation, calling itself "Catholic", but unaffiliated with the Catholic Church.
Pruitt–Igoe was a large urban housing project first occupied in 1954 in the U.S. city of St. Louis, Missouri. Living conditions in Pruitt–Igoe began to decline soon after its completion in 1956. By the late 1960s, the complex had become internationally infamous for its poverty, crime, and segregation. Its 33 buildings were demolished with explosives in the mid-1970s, and the project has become an icon of urban renewal and public-policy planning failure.The complex was designed by architect Minoru Yamasaki, who also designed the World Trade Center towers and the Lambert-St. Louis International Airport main terminal.HistoryDuring the 1940s and 1950s, the city of St. Louis was overcrowded, with housing conditions in some areas resembling "something out of a Charles Dickens novel." Its housing stock had deteriorated between the 1920s and the 1940s, and more than 85,000 families lived in 19th century tenements. An official survey from 1947 found that 33,000 homes had communal toilets. Middle-class, predominantly white, residents were leaving the city, and their former residences became occupied by low-income families. Black (north) and white (south) slums of the old city were segregated and expanding, threatening to engulf the city center. To save central properties from an imminent loss of value, city authorities settled on redevelopment of the "inner ring" around the central business district. Decay was so profound that gentrification of the existing real estate was never seriously considered as a possibility.
St. Louis Fire Dept. Engine House #5 Distance: 0.2 miCompetitive Analysis 2123 North Market Street St. Louis, MO 63106