Strengthen your city’s core.
Activate and stimulate your neighborhood.
Mark Deutschmann is fluent in the language of community.
An eye towards the future
Mark Deutschmann is an advocate for strong, connected, and sustainable local communities and is a key player in the revitalization of Nashville’s most in-demand urban neighborhoods. Mark is a visionary with an eye towards the future of urban living and aims to plan, build, and revive neighborhoods that are magnetic, providing aspects that residents look for in a healthy and environmentally conscious community.
Mark’s book, One-Mile Radius: Building Community From the Core, is a personal manifesto, relaying countless experiences throughout his life that led he and his team to transform Nashville’s urban landscape. Mark’s mission is to spread the word about how neighbors, leaders, and activists can collaborate to build continuously growing and thriving communities.
Mark also spreads his message through a series of keynote presentations on a range of topics including activating and stimulating neighborhoods, creating urban magnets, trail-oriented development, community collaboration, sustainability, urban real estate sales strategies, and many others.Learn more about Mark as a presenter here
Are you positively impacting your community?
September 27, 2019
Nashville Ranked No. 3 for Real Estate Investment; Improving Housing, Transit Will Keep Us Thriving
Urban Land Institute and PwC released the much-anticipated Emerging Trends in Real Estate report. Nashville ranked No. 3 out of 80 U.S. cities for overall real estate prospects for 2020. This is the fifth consecutive year Nashville has made the Top 10 list. With our rapidly growing population and more than 30 tower cranes currently […]
August 21, 2019
Achieving Attainable Housing with Modular Construction
As more cities struggle with the shortage of affordable and attainable housing, modular construction just might help bridge the gap. Modular housing is not new. It dates back to the post-war boom in the United States and the United Kingdom when there was a need for quick reconstruction and social housing, but steel and labor […]