Thanks to scant housing inventory, massive population growth and still-low interest rates, buying or selling a home in, or even near, the Mile High City means stepping into a fierce game with ever-changing rules.
We appear to be reaching a summit much closer to Table Mountain than that of Pike’s Peak. Our prices aren’t falling, but they sure aren’t ascending at the rates they once were.
These are common questions buyers ask agents when writing offers on hot properties in Denver. Getting up to speed quickly and knowing how they can affect you can be the difference in endless offers and getting the home you want.
Affordable housing and jobs are interrelated. We hear a lot about housing affordability in Denver, yet according to HJCHS, the Colorado metros with the highest percentages of cost-burdened households are Boulder and Pueblo.
Seasonal swings in the real estate market are real and they seem to be increasingly larger swings each of the last few years.
Today, on the other side of the changes, current data provided by the Colorado Association of REALTORS® shows that immediate demand could stretch many more years in its ability to fulfill those demands to the scale in which we need.
Finding beauty in older buildings, resisting the financially tempting tear-down option and restoring structures to their former glory.
Located at the end of the Union Station platform Hotel Born is an urban accommodation with Bavarian inspired materials, exposed concrete ceilings, floor-to-ceiling windows and a rich collection of 700 original works by 32 local artists.
Instantaneous streams of offers and acute pressure on our infrastructure are all real concerns to the market overall, but perhaps the most important fact: a paralyzing lack of housing inventory.
Three trends spotted in the hundreds of calls we get from buyers and sellers every day.
Commerce is impacting the neighborhood in more ways than one. Housing prices, for example, have spiked in Aurora’s northwest corridor.
With the state and local investments in public transit, as well as bike and pedestrian-friendly streets, there are more neighborhoods accessible in the Denver area than ever before.