Finding affordable homes in Colorado Springs can seem daunting. Relocation itself can be a scary prospect and moving has been listed as one of the most stressful events people can partake in.
Thinking of moving to Colorado? You’re not alone. Many new residents have flocked to the state over the past several years, for a variety of reasons. If you’re thinking of moving to Colorado too, here are things to expect.
As the saying goes, Colorado gets at least 300 days of sunshine every year. This grants more days to get out and enjoy the plethora of outdoor activities that are available.
Colorado is full of natural wonders. Whether you see the majestic Rocky Mountains from a hiking trail, or as part of a one-of-a-kind experience up at Red Rocks Amphitheater, the view certainly doesn’t get old. Get ready to fill your smartphone with photos!
A (Cautionary) Tale as Old as Time. You’re building a new home. Congratulations! It’s a major undertaking that can be both exciting and daunting at the same time. It’s important to remember, though, that it’s much easier—not to mention cheaper— to erase a wall on a blueprint than to call in a team to knock it down post-construction. While it’s easy to get caught up in mood boards for that beautiful foyer design, this is the home construction version of the saying measure twice, cut once.
Spring is upon us, which normally means a big rise in home buyers checking out new properties, but with the current COVID-19 situation, many home buyers and sellers are worried about making a move.
Staying home in 2020 brought us an opportunity to reflect on what really matters, both personally and environmentally.
There was an enormous shift in how we view and experience our Colorado homes after this past year of being in them more than we ever imagined. The home of before, often uninhabited from 8 am to 6 pm, has become a place to dine, play, teach, work, exercise and importantly, find enjoyment.
It’s no secret that millennial home buying trends are different than earlier generations. Millenials are waiting longer to become homebuyers than older generations. In fact, 21 percent of millennials surveyed said they haven’t bought a home yet because they can’t afford one.