Last month, I attended NAHB’s midyear meeting in Miami and had the pleasure of sitting in on a presentation by Daniel Swift, president and CEO of Des Moines-based architecture group BSB Design.
Photo: Bill Bradford/Creative Commons.
Lenders are more stringent on minimally acceptable credit scores.
The Eccles Building in Washington, D.C., home of the Federal Reserve's headquarters. Photo: Wikimedia Commons.
Fed officials say they intend to raise rates gradually, if economic growth continues.
Photo: stu_spivack/Creative Commons
In certain parts of the country, a 15-year plan makes more sense than a 30-year mortgage.
Photo: David Sawyer/Creative Commons.
Expect easier credit and for first-time buyers to make up a bigger part of the market.
Photo: Steven Martin/Creative Commons.
Three profiles of recent hires prove that standout recruits can come from surprising places.
People aged 65 to 74 are expected to be the third-largest home-buying group in 2016.
Atlanta, Pittsburgh, and Memphis top the list
Price growth is slowing down and inventory will increase
More buyers will be priced out of urban cores—and the housing market in general
Left to right: John Collier, VP of Waterscapes Pools & Spas; Randy Turkovics, president, Neal Signature Homes; Pat Neal, owner/chairman executive committee; Charlene Neal, president, Charlene Neal PureStyle; Michael Storey, president; Michael Greenberg, Southwest Florida regional president. Photo: Gary Bogdon/DB Photo Agency.
The Great Recession offered some hard lessons for Neal Communities—and a chance to do better than ever before.