200 Million Euro Project: Fourth Tower to be Built in Savica, Zagreb?

Lauren Simmonds

The idea of this complex in Savica, Zagreb, first met the public eye and caused somewhat of a proverbial storm back in 2013, and has been bubbling under the surface without much attention ever since.

As Poslovni Dnevnik writes on the 18th of February, 2020, if you’re coming off the Bridge of Youth (Most mladosti) the complex in Savica will be the first thing you’ll notice. The four towers, the tallest as high as 135 metres, will rise up from the ground at the entrance to Savica, Zagreb, according to a report from Vecernji list.

More specifically, the fourth tower will be located between the Chromos sports field and the intersection with Drziceva, and a plot of about 13,000 square metres will accommodate skyscrapers boasting 30 to 37 floors – two will be residential buildings which will be 95 and 74 metres tall, the 120 metre-high tower will house a hotel, while the other will be home to a business centre.

As stated, the idea of this complex first came to light back in 2013 when a conceptual design was selected in a public tender financed by an investor, the Savica company, and the project belongs to Austrian M.O.F. Immobilien AG, whose programme was developed by IGH. The work of a team led by architect Dario Travas was selected from among fifteen works, and since then a public debate has taken place.

The calm which followed and indeed lasted for the next six years, was interrupted by a publication at the beginning of 2020 in the Official Gazette of the City of Zagreb, from which it is evident that the procedure for obtaining a location and building permit had been initiated.

Vecernji list asked M.O.F. Immobilien AG about the project and at what stage it is currently at, and despite several attempts, they failed to get an answer. However, Martin Kutscher and Martin Vabitsch, who were the directors of the Savica-project company back in 2014, explained the value of the project “for Trnje, Zagreb and the whole of Croatia” in a letter sent to the then-Assembly Speaker Darinka Kosor.

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