The Louisville Resilience team wants your input on the challenges facing local neighborhoods.
Fewer new homes were sold in December than the month before—but it's not something that those looking for the home of their dreams should be too worried about.
Although an open plan may bring the space, light, flow and garden views we desire, it can also feel problematic to organize into zones.
As home prices and mortgage rates rise, more and more homeowners are choosing to stay put and remodel.
Although a recent study found that in many cities such as Seattle and Nashville it is better to rent than to buy, Louisville sticks true to the saying “It’s better to buy than rent.”
There is still plenty of snow blanketing a wide swath of the nation's neighborhoods, but the spring housing market is just around the corner.
Some will blame the weather. Others will claim the figures are too volatile month to month. Bottom line, December's steep drop in single-family housing starts is not indicative of what is really going on at construction sites across the nation.
There may not be a ton of $45 million buyers, but there are more now than there were even a year ago, thanks to cryptocurrencies.
There are ways you can put yourself ahead, even if the situation seems desperate.
The National Association of Realtors, one of the largest and wealthiest lobby groups in the U.S., emerged from the recent tax overhaul hobbled and humbled.
There are some easy steps you can take to protect your home from winter wear and tear, even if snow isn't in your forecast, to make it function better and keep it - and you - safe.
Of all people, real estate agents know that the mere possession of a license is no particular guarantee of service quality.
The temperature may be frigid across much of the nation, yet home prices are sizzling and sellers are in the hot seat.