I've lived in Tucson, Flagstaff, and Phoenix and they all have something in common: by the 1970s--and even later--their downtowns were going to the dogs. People with means were fleeing for the exits; those without were hunkering down where they could. Like in this structure. The former First Baptist Church Educational Building off 6th Avenue. It was built in 1952, although "Art Deco" is often bandied about in what little history I've dug up. For almost a decade it sat empty--"lovingly called 'Little Beirut' by the neighbors for its rough reputation"--in the words of architect Patrick Bradley.
The east side of the structure, now a vine-covered patio shaded with corrugated steel and welded wire mesh, looked like it had been ripped off by The Giant Claw (1957) starring Jeff Morrow. Inside was some great urban art, but that's about where it stood when the Mister Car Wash folks hired Bradley to gut and repurpose the building as their corporate headquarters. In 2014, they moved in. They did a nice job, retaining and cleaning up the brickwork and upgrading the vast banks of windows on the west and north sides. Filmmakers take note: these windows, some of which are eye-level to 6th Ave., constitute a Very Large Array of natural light.
What's more: Mister Car Wash is not adverse to using their 200+ car washes as locations. One of their outlets, in Albuquerque, New Mexico, was formerly an Octopus Car Wash when it was used in an episode of Breaking Bad, which renamed it the "A1A Car Wash."