The more than three thousand employees of WinnCompanies span three divisions but share one vision: improving the quality of life across all of our communities.
In the world of real estate development, excellence is defined by the ability to overcome challenges and realize possibilities.
Providing our clients with excellent service and our residents with quality housing people are proud to call home. Learn more.
WinnCompanies is proud to be a national leader in green development and in the utilization of renewable energy.
At WinnCompanies, we believe that what we do must improve our communities and enrich the lives of the people we serve.
Learn more about WinnCares.
In real estate development, we excel by overcoming challenges and realizing possibilities.
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We are committed not just to housing solutions, but also to “life” solutions.
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WinnCompanies is awarded a 2012 LEED Platinum Certificate.
We believe in long-term, profitable relationships across the broad spectrum of real estate development and management.
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Explore Winn's award-winning properties and communities across the nation.
We need motivated people who can think proactively and deliver beyond expectations.
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Hear what our people have to say. View Our People video.
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The heart of Rochester is Main Street. WinnDevelopment is reviving the downtown area with improvements to the historic Sibley Building. Sibley will benefit from the centralization of city bus service a block away, the inclusion of a police sub station in the lobby, hundreds of new, monitored security cameras, an enhanced landscaping and lighting plan, and the inclusion of green and sustainability measures to improve building performance.
Our plans include adding apartments, commercial and retail space. We want to keep the best of historic Rochester and add modern amenities of today so you can live, work and grow in a safe, beautiful and energy efficient community. Main Street is back.
Read more about our vision for Sibley in this article from WHEC-TV.
To see other properties we have renovated, check out
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2.2013 Wall Street Journal reporter Robbie Whelan recently reported on how Rust Belt cities are struggling to fill empty buildings left behind by big corporations. Rochester has been dealing with this vacancy issue at The Sibley Building ever since Monroe Community College (MCC) decided to relocate to the Eastman Kodak complex.