Work began on Lincoln Yards and the 78 as the world changed. But developers are betting on a continued thirst for big living.
Community-centered housing is shaping up to be the latest real estate trend. What’s less clear is whether potential buyers are willing to overcome their squeamishness of shared spaces.
COVID-19 stifled the local real estate market early on, but according to the leaders of 2019’s top two residential agent teams, its impact won’t last.
A once-ubiquitous living arrangement is getting a makeover for the pandemic era.
Giant outdoor terraces. Toe-high elevator buttons. One-way walking routes. Developers are reimagining office spaces for a pandemic-stricken world.
Chicago planned to turn the 91-acre peninsula into an oasis on Lake Michigan. A decade later, it’s a noble failure.
City-dwellers with deep pockets are looking to invest in properties outside of Illinois. These four’s listing prices go a long way.
“We can’t pretend that ending segregation is going to happen organically,” says the city’s housing commissioner. “We have to plan for it.”
After COVID-19, city dwellers will never again take outdoor space for granted. In Chicago, the renaissance has been a long time coming.
The Highland Park home has been on the market for eight years. Will MJ’s rejuvenated star power — and a seemingly unharmed North Shore market — do the trick?