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How do you get a lease on one of the Worlds Fair houses in Beverly Shores owned by the National Park Service for the Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore? I understand that the houses are leased to people that will maintain and restore them, but who do you contact about them?
22 marca 2015|
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Odpowiedź od użytkownika Thadeous S|
Hi Leslie V. Interested parties are in luck! As of today, Oct 19, 2016, The House of Tomorrow (an innovative 12-sided, glass-walled 1930s home relocated to Beverly Shores along with other structures from the 1933-34... Więcej
Hi Leslie V. Interested parties are in luck! As of today, Oct 19, 2016, The House of Tomorrow (an innovative 12-sided, glass-walled 1930s home relocated to Beverly Shores along with other structures from the 1933-34 Century of Progress Exhibition), has been designated a "National Treasure" by the National Trust for Historic Preservation.
Note that Indiana Landmarks is raising money to fully restore the House of Tomorrow, which the organization is leasing from the National Park Service.
After restoration, the house will then be subleased for residential use, according to the agency. So if you are interested in that option, contact them a.s.a.p. The occupant leases are quite pricey, but you may have competition nonetheless.
The Worlds Fair houses along the lake are all owned by the National Park Service. All used to be privately owned and inhabited by people/families as personal property within the town of Beverly Shores. They were taken by the NPS Bureau of Land Management through eminent domain; owners were forced to sell and offered a reservation use (leaseback) until a hard deadline for vacating (surrendering) the property. It is because of the takings, and the reservation use periods (instead of lifetime-use clauses such allowed Isle Royale families to remain in their homes within the National Park) that spanned 15-25 years that the Worlds Fair houses weren't maintained well prior to surrender, but it was complete mismanagement and neglect by the NPS that allowed them to sit vacant and weather battered for years.
Being quite familiar with all the Worlds Fair homes (from back when they were privately-owned to present), rest assured they are wonderful structures with great history. If you are able to grab a lease to live in one, you're likely to never want to leave.
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