If you’ve been in the housing industry for even a short while, you’ve probably heard of John Burns.
A study found that 93 percent of 75.3 million Millennials want to own a home in the near future
Photo: Eric Lucero Photography
Involving the public, addressing affordability, and embracing product diversity are some of the lessons learned from successful New Urbanism. We look at how the most successful communities get it right
Photo: Keith Sutter Photography
A small footprint and small lots combine with big ambition to create a compact, walkable, mixed-use/mixed-income community
Photo: Jason Risner
Town Creek will offer single-family homes, townhouses, and condominiums, in addition to a range of amenities, to attract a wide spectrum of buyers
The low-maintenance exterior materials include corrugated steel siding and fiber-cement panels painted in different colors. “An accent red is used on certain components, and all the front porches are a very dark purple,” architect Jonathan Davis says. Photo: David Cohen
Grow—an 8-acre, 141-unit community—is the largest solar community in Washington state
Andrés Duany, designer of the influential Seaside development, has a new vision
Photo: cocoparisienne, Creative Commons
Establishing sound business systems that ensure a healthy bottom line
At 785 square feet, the Little Ant by architect Arielle Condoret Schechter is the smallest of her modern-looking homes.
Applications for scaled-down houses extend beyond do-it-yourselfers who crave a simpler life
As commuting distance grows, nearby housing affordability does not, studies find