Bloomberg recently did a study to determine the best places in the United States to own a vacation home. Colorado had the most of any state with five of the top 15 spots.
Although we live in the very best outdoor state in the Country, not all of us stray too terribly far from the urban core – especially as the resources and the cost of living within them continue to expand. While I won’t fault you for not being “outdoorsy,” I will still ask that you reference a time when you did more than aggressively walk up an incline in your own neighborhood.
Whether it’s commercial or residential real estate, there’s no question that Colorado has been on fire for the last several years. And it takes dedicated people from a variety of disciplines to make deals happen.
For the past several years home sellers have had a definite advantage in the Denver metro area, but lately we’ve seen that dynamic begin to change. A clear sign is that more sellers are accepting offers below their original list price or we’re seeing price drops in the first few weeks.
In life, random events occur every day and they can reshape lives in an instant. I’ve seen way too many instances where a spouse passes, leaving the surviving spouse with real estate assets and no plan.
Penske, the moving truck rental company, recently revealed the top 10 moving destinations in the country, a list they’ve been compiling since 2010 to track one-way truck rentals to cities throughout the United States.
Developers have been finding new uses for old buildings for decades. It’s a key factor in preserving a community’s history and retaining its character.
A recent headline in The Denver Post reported declining home prices in three metro-area counties, going on to speculate on whether the shift is a blip or a trend. Are lower home prices on the way?
With ice on the ground and a car so dirty you aren’t sure you can take it anymore, it’s hard to imagine that the end of winter is near.
In vying for the chance to be the site of Amazon’s second headquarters, New York offered $3 billion in incentives to persuade them, while Colorado offered just $100 million.
The University Hills Neighborhood in Denver, whose boundaries are Colorado Boulevard, Hampden Avenue and I-25, has always felt like an oasis of solitude.
I think most people would agree, the current real estate expansion in Colorado is getting poised for a correction and/or change. Real estate, like a hot air balloon, can’t go up forever—at some point, it needs a break to refuel. Colorado’s real estate boom is starting to get tired, and we’re already seeing a substantial slowdown in sales volume in Denver and the Front Range, indicating that change is lurking just around the corner.