In our most recent “That’s an Interesting Looking House” post, we talked about a few Victorian home styles. In this edition of “That’s an Interesting Looking House,” we’re going to take a look at a couple more home styles from the Victorian era.
With more advantages of installing energy-efficient upgrades emerging daily, why wait to start making changes to your home? They’ll help save you money through tax incentives and cheaper energy bills, and, according to many real estate experts, these improvements help sell your home faster.
Is the mortgage process that difficult? What is the perception? How does that differ from reality? Certainly the process is different from years past. It’s received a lot more attention these days and clearly it’s more regulated.
Wood floors can be a wonderful addition to your home. But before you go out and spend a ton of money on nice wood flooring stop and consider the pros and cons. It’ll help you make an informed decision and save you money.
So what places in the U.S. offer the best bang for your buck? Assuming we’ve got $150,000 to spend, what areas of the United States are going to offer us the most house? Let’s find out!
We’ve hit the bottom and it’s uphill from here. When it comes to home prices, that is. At least that’s what the current trend is telling us.
With mortgage rates lower than most people could have ever predicted and more homes being sold on a monthly basis, we could be prepping ourselves for a housing market rebound. Just with any sort of market analysis, you’re going to get the folks who think that everything is fine and dandy, and you’re going to find writers who feel that everything is in a pre-apocalyptic state.
While home prices are low in many regions throughout the U.S., 25 growing towns pair those bargain home prices with high median family incomes to help stretch hard-earned money even further. Here are the top five areas where homes are most affordable according to CNN Money.
Sure we have been enjoying insanely low mortgage rates for some time now, and combine that with some positive housing market data here and there, you would think that it’s going to be smooth sailing and sunny skies with bunnies dancing around from here on out right? Think again.
When you break it down, McMachen paid an average cost of $7,400 per house. While McMachen was obviously happy with his investment, many others weren’t.