Good Harvest Market
Co-Owner and President Joe Nolan and McAllister
Development Services Inc. President Steve McAllister
have proposed an “eco-friendly” mixed-use development
off Silvernail Road in Waukesha.
WAUKESHA — A Good Harvest Market co-owner revealed plans
Wednesday for a three-story mixed-use building with
condos and first-floor retail adjacent to Good Harvest
Market off Silvernail Road.
The development would combine retail, commercial and
residential units in a 40,000-square-foot building with
natural lighting, underground parking, rooftop gardens
and an entertainment area, according to a press release.
The project is a joint effort between Good Harvest
co-owner Joe Nolan and Steve McAllister, McAllister
Development Services Inc. president. While the city
planner has seen the plans, McAllister and Nolan’s
project has not been approved, Nolan said.
The developers anticipate 10,000 square feet of retail
space with 15 to 20 residential units ranging in size
from 750 square feet to 2,000 square feet, according to
the press release. The building would also overlook a
17-acre conservancy and would be within walking distance
of grocery, restaurants and shopping.
The duo hopes to incorporate green technology into their
development, such as geothermal heating and cooling,
solar and other energy efficient systems, said
The Good Harvest Market and Café at 2205 Silvernail Road
was constructed in 2015, though the business has been in
the area since 2005.
Nolan said he and McAllister hope to attract commercial
tenants who share a similar vision with Good Harvest,
which includes promoting healthy living, community
involvement and wellness education.
“Anybody that can feed into what we do here,” Nolan
said. “It’s our hope that these same types of
businesses, like alternative health care professionals,
a yoga studio and green-friendly businesses would
welcome the chance to be within a stone’s throw of Good
Nolan said a microbrewery would be neat, adding that there aren’t too many
“We also hope to have a shared workspace, where small
business owners and consultants, health and life
coaches, etc. can share a workspace for a small monthly
fee,” Nolan said.
The developers plan on selling, rather than renting,
both the business and residential space, and while they
are in the design phase early purchasers can choose
their location in the building and design of their
The developers hope their residential units will attract
empty nesters and young professionals who like the
option of walking to nearby restaurants and stores,