Three scholarships were provided to deserving applicants by the ULI Washington Young Leader Scholarship Fund to ULI Washington’s 2017 Real Estate Trends Conference. The three recipients meet each other during a networking break during the conference and discussed their favorite luxury condo projects in the DC area. We hope Alex Cole, Patrick Cullen, and Adam Levenson enjoyed the conference!
Meet the impressive recipients below:
Alex Cole is currently located in Washington D.C. and began the MPRE program at Georgetown full time in September 2016. Previously, Alex worked in fixed income and commercial real estate finance for a consulting firm in Denver, Colorado. In Denver, he gained considerable experience in commercial real estate debt markets and restructurings. His experience includes working on over 75+ public infrastructure financing deals, including several valued at over $400+ million.
Patrick “Paddy” Cullen is currently working as an analyst with MRP Realty working with their acquisitions, residential and industrial teams. Prior to this position, he worked as an Assistant Project Manager for MRP at Dock 79, a rental residential property on the Anacostia at the Southeast waterfront. At Dock 79, he oversaw day to day operations with all contractors and subcontractors, monitored unit completions and finished close out of the property alongside the Construction Manager. Patrick graduated from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 2012 with a Bachelor in Business Management while playing Division I NCAA Hockey.
Adam Levenson is an aspiring developer that has lived in DC for the past five years. After graduating from the University of Pennsylvania in 2012, Adam worked in marketing, sales and account management for the non profit National Society of Collegiate Scholars followed by education technology start up 2U Inc. He is excited to participate in this year’s Trends Conference and hopes to learn more about the industry and connect with multifamily developers to discuss employment opportunities. Fun fact: When Adam was 11, he told his class that he wanted to be a developer like Donald Trump. Since then, he’s learned the importance of choosing his words wisely.