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Notions of "beautiful decay" tend to annoy me. But try doing a little research, Nine:
"In 1999, Gene McLain, a commercial real estate agent, bought what was then a decaying mill. Then, in early 2001, Jim Hudson, founder of Research Genetics, bought the building from McLain and has since been restoring and revitalizing the facility.
Today, under Hudson’s ownership, Lowe Mill Properties houses facilities for the arts and sciences. The mill facilitates the operations for both a genetics research company Operon, as well as Lowe Mill Arts & Entertainment, which provides spaces for organizations like Flying Monkey Arts."
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