For the last decade, West Colfax Avenue provided a firebreak from gentrification in the popular Sloan’s Lake neighborhood. While new duplex and other multi-family projects sprang up around the lake, the south side of Colfax – just three blocks from the “W” light rail line – was a pariah.
With just less than a month’s worth of inventory available to the homebuyer today and four months being the rule of thumb for a balanced buyers-to-sellers market, the prices, though slowing, are sure to increase in 2018 as demand, once again, conquers supply.
It is important to separate residential trends from commercial trends since each could be impacted very differently in 2018.
With impending reform set to shake up business as usual, there is bound to be dramatic responses both in favor and against the reform – most of which will, one can hope, be temporary reaction, rather than a long-term effect.
In June 2016, the Golden Triangle was designated and certified as a Colorado Creative District by the State of Colorado.
Summit Sky Ranch, a new community located in Silverthorne, is going beyond that demand and focusing on biophilic design: That which reconnects people with the natural world.
If an individual wants to sell his or her home in the future, renovations and upgrades could be a way to add value.
Companies have looked to the size and design of their office space to coalesce these trends, opting to lease smaller, open floor plans that promote collaboration and creativity.
With decreasing inventory and increasing population, the minute a seat was removed during a tune, the player was forced to find refuge somewhere else.
Whole Foods Market opens its flagship, 50,000-square-foot Union Station location – 1701 Wewatta Street – in downtown Denver Wednesday, November 15.
Designed for modern Denverites, the building plays on its access to public transit, internationally inspired design, culture and dining, an urban setting and green spaces, all intended to magnetize a diverse audience.
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.