The kids have all moved on to college dorms, apartments, or their own homes and left you with an empty nest… now what? Should you stay in your home or sell it? It’s not an easy question to tackle.
Since your family home has likely been one of the biggest investments you’ve ever made, it’s understandable if you’re a little apprehensive about either selling or staying. If you’re approaching retirement or have already left the workforce, a big real estate decision like this one will feel even more stressful.
To ensure that you make the right choice for your financial circumstances, we recommend a four step process to determine what you should do with your home now that you’re an empty nester.
1) Assess Needs
If you built or bought your home when you had to make room for multiple children, you are going to find yourself with entirely too much house once they have...
Bicycle commuters and everyday riders are growing in numbers throughout the Denver metro area. Unfortunately, not every neighborhood is as kind to their desire to turn to the pedals to avoid the cost and environmental impact of a car-free lifestyle.
If you live in Denver or are thinking about relocating here and relying on your bicycle for transportation, exercise, or plain old fun, you would be wise to do your research before settling down. When it comes to two wheel-friendly locations in the city, we think there is one clear choice.
The Best Denver Neighborhood for Bicyclists -- RiNo
Nestled right up against the Platte River Bike Path, it should come as no surprise that the River North (RiNo) neighborhood has developed a bike-friendly attitude from the beginning. As it has rapidly...
Roughly six miles to the east of downtown Denver sits one of the biggest urban redevelopment projects in the U.S. in the past quarter century: Central Park.
When the airport moved east, local voters decided the old airport space should be transformed into a neighborhood. Today, even though most trees and homes in Central Park are barely a decade old, it would be more accurate to call it a community than a neighborhood.
There are roughly 20,000 residents who call the 4,100-acre Central Park home. It may not be the perfect for every type of home buyer -- yards are small, houses are close together, playgrounds and parks are busy and plentiful -- but with the booming population and consistently high level of interest in ...