The way we design, build and inhabit cities may never be the same. The new restrictions placed on society have provided a catalyst to rethink much of what we take for granted in the built environment.
The year 2020 will likely go down in the history books as both unprecedented and game-changing on a multitude of levels. The global COVID-19 pandemic continues to challenge — and transform — social and economic structures around the world.
When Gov. Steve Sisolak announced a statewide shutdown of all nonessential businesses on March 17, I had strong concerns about my health, my business outlook, the future of Nevada and our country. Was there going to be a future? And, what will that look like? My thought process spreads to every avenue in my life. I was seeing the coronavirus outbreak spreading across the U.S., impacting nearly every industry, and I knew the construction sector would not be immune from its effects.
MassMedia Marketing, Advertising, PR is analyzing current digital media consumption trends and offering insight to businesses that are trying to maintain and even increase their brand awareness during this pandemic.
Our state today looks profoundly different than it did just a few weeks ago. States across the U.S., including Nevada, have implemented strict social distancing guidelines. Most businesses that could have transitioned to remote work and many brick-and-mortar shops have turned entirely to digital sales in order to slow the spread of the coronavirus. And, while the shops are now slowly reopening and our state’s physical distancing restrictions are being gradually lifted, the implications of a period of such immediate transition and reliance on digital tools will be profound and lasting.
While it may not be business as usual, Nevada Realtors are still busy helping people buy and sell homes during this pandemic.
Maintaining connections to work and social circles has never been more important in this new era of working at home and social distancing. In the past few months, we’ve transitioned from traditional offices to kitchen tables and home offices, set new records for streaming content and pushed our home internet and Wi-Fi to the max.
If you’re among the thousands of Nevadans who have been putting off a trip to the dentist, you should know that it’s not only safe, but crucial, that you come back for the care you need.
Nevada minimum wage will increase for the first time in nearly a decade on July 1, and on July 1 of each year until 2024. Because these changes will impact overtime requirements and eligibility, Nevada employers should review their payroll and time-keeping practices to ensure compliance with current wage and hour law.
The June 2020 Southern Nevada CCIM Healthcare Panel shared insightful knowledge regarding how Las Vegas responded to COVID-19, commercial real estate growth plans in the Medical Arts District and navigating the future through COVID-19,