CLEVELAND -- For the second time in August, demolition crews were busy on Seymour Avenue.
Previously, they demolished Ariel Castro's house of horrors, where he held three women captive and abused them.
Now the Cuyahoga County Land Bank's overseen demolition of two more neighboring houses. And the owner of adjacent vacant lots is letting the Land Bank clean and clear them.
For now, grass and wildflowers will be planted on the site.
Cuyahoga County Prosecutor Tim McGinty was on thesite and said, "This is very satisfying to everybody."
But there will be a longer term debate over what should go there.
Residents, neighborhood organizations and businesses, as well as the women who survivied the ordeal, will all be offered the chance to get their say.
Tremont West Development Corporation will bring all the stakeholders together.
A first meeting is expected to be sometime this fall.
Some neighbors want a park or memorial. Others want something to improve the value of the neighborhood, like a community garden or new housing.
The women are not on the same page on what should go on the site.
Henry Hilow, a lawyer speaking on behalf of Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus, says they do not want a commemorative site or project and would defer to the community to decide.
Michelle Knight has said she'd like to see a park with an angel statue on the site.
Meanwhile, Councilman Brian Cummins is trying to bring neighbors together who shared the horrible experience of the last few months.
This stretch of Seymour Avenue does not have a block club.
Cummins is trying to help residents with new fencing, painting and home improvement projects to instill pride on the street.
He plans to hold events in September to create some social bonds among neighbors who were not unified until recently.
A decision on what to put on the site will likely take some time and making it a reality could take a couple years.