With their laser focus on the 55-and-older market, I wonder if home builders and developers might be overlooking an emerging niche: singles.
Photo: Coolcaesar/Wikimedia Commons
The fiscal fourth quarter results of Lennar Corp. contains good news for homebuyers, not so good for investors.
Local HBAs tackle labor shortage; Architects see more amenities and size; CPWR snapshot of construction industry profiles an older workforce; Detroit joins the company of Turnaround Towns
Woodside Homes took its “act private, look public” mantra to the next level by closing a bond offering that netted more capital for the Salt Lake City, Utah-based company than did recent IPOs for some home builders.
NAHB endorses President Obama?s housing finance policy.
Following four consecutive months of improvement, builder confidence in the market for newly built, single-family homes held unchanged in September with a reading of 58 on the Housing Market Index.
A shortage of buildable lots, especially in the most desirable locations, has emerged as one of the key factors holding back a more robust housing recovery, according to a recent survey by the National Association of Home Builders.
Sales of newly built, single-family homes declined 13.4 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 394,000 units in July as higher mortgage rates prompted a temporary pause in buying activity.
The National Association of Home Builders says it's time to rethink the rate of return on energy efficiency.
Double-digit revenue growth for these home builders during the recovery started with pre-planning, re-examination, and retrenching during the recession.