A recent report by Las Vegas Realtors shows local home prices holding their ground amid the coronavirus pandemic and economic downturn, though fewer homes are selling.
Las Vegas stands to benefit from a new wave of buyers who were influenced by the coronavirus pandemic, especially on the luxury side. They can be called COVID buyers.
David Wilkinson epitomizes a new type of luxury buyer that’s going to be relocating to Las Vegas in the aftermath of the COVID-19 era.
As people continue to spend more and more time inside their houses, it has become overwhelmingly clear how important some rooms are to the overall design and function of the home. In early 2020, architects and interior designers predicted that the dual-purpose bathroom would become one of the hottest residential design trends of the year — one that has grown in popularity amid the Coronavirus pandemic.
For a man who travels the world to play professional golf and has a summer home in Utah, champion golfer Mark O’Meara said his new primary home in an enclave of Southern Highlands fit his lifestyle perfectly.
A piece of Nevada’s Wild West history is for sale. The Black Butte Mine is a flashback from the state’s 1870s gold fever days.
COVID-19 has changed how people live and work; and architects, consultants and housing executives are already taking that into account as they build the next generation of luxury and other homes.
Construction employment declined in the District of Columbia and every state except South Dakota in April, an analysis by the Associated General Contractors of America of new government data shows. At the same time, the association released a new survey that finds that rising project cancellations are forcing many firms to furlough or terminate employees even as federal relief measures help avoid further job losses. Association officials urged Washington officials to act quickly on measures like new infrastructure funding, liability protections for employers and extending the Paycheck Protection Program.
ATTOM Data Solutions, curator a national property database and first property data provider of Data-as-a-Service (DaaS), has released its first-quarter 2020 U.S. Residential Property Mortgage Origination Report, which shows that 1.07 million refinance mortgages secured by residential property (one to four units) were originated in the first quarter of 2020 in the United States. That figure was down 16 percent from the fourth quarter of 2019 but up 87 percent from the first quarter of 2019.