HISTORY MEETS PERSONALITY
Experience the Renaissance of H Street, the most dynamic and exciting neighborhood in the District of Columbia.
H Street, NE is unique in their commitment to investing in neighborhood youth. As the corridor continues to grow into a bustling business district, it’s more important than ever that the children who grow up in the area are given the tools they will need to continue to improve their neighborhood.
H Street Community Development Corporation (HSCDC) is a market-minded nonprofit that focuses on the community and economic development and sustainability of Washington, DC. We thrive on our impressive history, yet we are positioned as the District’s leader in preserving affordable housing, increasing green initiatives, improving public education, and ending homelessness within District boundaries. Therefore, I welcome opportunities to engage stakeholders who share similar, as well as, emergent ideas, plans and goals to partner in positively impacting the daily lives of all Washingtonians
The commissioners of ANC 6C, elected officials who serve two-year terms without pay, represent six single member districts stretching from East Capitol Street NE on Capitol Hill to the intersection of Florida and New York Avenues NE in NoMa.
The Commission usually meets at 7:00 pm on the 2nd Wednesday of the month (except August) in a conference room at the Heritage Foundation, 214 Massachusetts Avenue NE.
The Advisory Neighborhood Commissions consider a wide range of policies and programs affecting their neighborhoods, including traffic, parking, recreation, street improvements, liquor licenses, zoning, economic development, police protection, sanitation and trash collection, and the District’s annual budget.
In each of these areas, the intent of the ANC legislation is to ensure input from an advisory board that is made up of the residents of the neighborhoods that are directly affected by government action. The ANCs are the body of government with the closest official ties to the people in a neighborhood. Commissioners serve as unpaid volunteers.
The ANCs present their positions and recommendations on issues to various District government agencies, the Executive Branch, and the Council. They also present testimony to independent agencies, boards and commissions, usually under rules of procedure specific to those entities. By law, the ANCs may also present their positions to Federal agencies.