More people are getting it. Workers don’t want to commute from the burbs.
It’s a slow process, but developers and local governments seem to be discovering the obvious. It’s not healthy to sit in a car. It is healthy to walk.
World leaders made a bold commitment at the 2015 Paris climate talks to limit global warming to 2° Celsius above pre-industrial levels, with an aspiration to limit temperature rise to 1.5° Celsius. Fu
Source: A New Way Forward
Different age groups and the increasing desire for highly accessible communities have an effect in the current residential real estate standing.
A couple of articles this week with data about trends in real estate had a lot to say about the multiple inputs that influence real estate prices and the health of a very important component of our
This short article confirms my thoughts on investing in the “walkable” trend. Construction companies are leaning towards apartments rather than single family homes, for good reason. Millennials and boomers don’t want to drive a car just to get to work and buy groceries.
The Counselors of Real Estate is a group of 1,000 individuals, invited to join, who are considered the crème de la crème of the industry. Over the last 26 years, the organization has provided considerable fodder for this column.
Post-Gazette.com – Homestead was basking in the promise of One Homestead, a major development by a.m. Rodriguez Associates, when fire struck — twice.
Wonder what it’s like there. I love Pittsburgh, but it has its issues. Didn’t they have a rough winter last year?
Atlanta kinda gets it. LOTS of people want to live near work, grocery stores, and restaurants.
It’s stupid to keep building out houses in the country, and it affects the economy in a big way.