All buyers want to live comfortably, whether they're feeling cramped in a current home or are looking for more space in their investment.
Two of the largest, most significant buyer groups are in different stages of life, yet are often drawn to similar features in a home. Here’s a look at those intersecting tastes—and how to maximize them.
Many builders have little choice but to look farther and farther out into the suburbs, where the prices need to be highly competitive to entice enough buyers
Focus on continuing improvement to help prevent warranty hassles and give you an edge over competitors
A checklist for ensuring that quick-delivery homes contribute to the success of your business
Home builders report on the status of credit availability, alternative financing, and cumbersome paperwork
The grand winner of the 2016 Race to Zero Student Design Competition is an affordable, sustainable house with emergency preparedness in mind
The new standards are expected to increasing efficiency by about 10 percent on average and save 500 million kilowatt-hours annually.
Metro areas like Atlanta, Chicago, Philadelphia, and San Francisco-Oakland all saw their share of middle-income adults decrease by at least 5 percentage points from 2000 to 2014.
If you’re not using all possible resources to pursue everyone who has shown interest in your product, you need to start—today.
Water-based synthetic rubber polymer, fly ash, and silica powder can be added to the concrete mix to neutralize negative chemical reactions.
A range of solutions can accentuate outdoor living.
Builders are naturally involved in the well-being of their communities
The vast majority of architects aren’t trained in the intricacies of efficient construction. Engineers are trained, but most show little or no concern.
The groups that bookend the market want many of the same things in a home
Focusing a project inward can help residents make important connections with one another