There is no way to completely eliminate short term rentals, but cities should take back control of their housing situation to help local businesses and residents cope with the affordable housing crisis.
The central business district is evolving from an eight-hour workplace destination to a 12-hour work/play destination to a 24-hour work/play/live destination.
During July 2018, 7,916 new single-family homes entered the market, up from July 2017’s 7,615.
Though the current real estate climate would suggest that today's scene is a “seller’s market,” don't get overly confident and overprice your property.
With the recent news that the University of Denver’s campus will be transformed into a $143 million metropolitan center, the desire to live in these established communities will only continue to grow.
The large drop in housing drops is a worrying sign for the overall economy.
In June 2018, the median price in the metro area was 145 percent of what it was just four years ago.
You, as a property owner, have the burden of updating your policy to ensure the correct coverage. If you are under-insured, you are out of luck if the policy should be needed.
Plans are on the drawing board for the Sun Valley neighborhood to build new museums, redevelop public housing and add affordable and market-rate housing.
Ensuring the project stays on budget, on time and in scope comes down to process.
According to new numbers released last week by the Colorado Association of REALTORS®, for the first time in nearly two-and-a-half years, we are reaching new inventory highs in the number of homes coming to the market.
Colorado ski resorts appear to have found the X factor to turn winter slopes into summer playgrounds.