From this point of necessary change, Birmingham will emerge an even stronger city. REV Birmingham’s team is working hard to build community and resources in support of our resilient and vibrant city. From historic building rehab consulting to creative placemaking to technical assistance for entrepreneurs, we’re responding to the impact of COVID-19 while ensuring Birmingham doesn’t lose the momentum we’ve gained in recent years.
As a nonprofit, we need your help to keep this momentum going. Yaysayers like you can help build a more vibrant Birmingham by supporting REV’s potential-proving and place-making work. Give for the good of Birmingham.
Your investment in REV has a positive effect on Birmingham. Check out the impact we measured from our work in 2020!
VOLUNTEER WITH REV
Do you want to make Birmingham and surrounding neighborhoods a place for everyone to enjoy? Join the club!
We believe each and every citizen is a driving force in making Birmingham more vibrant. REV supports revitalization initiatives throughout the year, and volunteers help make these events successful.
See our current volunteer opportunities by clicking the button below—plus, sign up for our newsletter to see regular updates on volunteer opportunities.
Request for Qualifications
REV is seeking landscape architectural/engineering programming services for the 20th Street Refresh Project. Submission deadline: Wednesday, March 24
MORE QUESTIONS ABOUT GETTING INVOLVED?
At REV, we also love seeing the added vibrancy on the street as patrons enjoy outdoor dining in our beautiful city. As indoor dining reopens, cities across the country are realizing that ending expanded outdoor dining could mean leaving money on the table.
Although the Greyhound Bus Terminal was renovated in the ’70s, many original elements of the building remained and have now been become historic highlights in the present-day adaptive reuse project. Join us on a photo tour of the historic space!
This is obviously good for downtown… but why *exactly*? Here’s REV President & CEO David Fleming’s take on what the move means for downtown Birmingham’s place in the world now and in the future.