David Malmuth, a visionary force behind Downtown San Diego’s I.D.E.A. District describes his large-scale, holistic approach to development. Learn how to apply the I.D.E.A. District’s vision to transform your own properties and positively impact your surrounding neighborhood.
At this Friday’s 19th annual USD Burnham Moores Residential Outlook, I’ll be joining some key local experts discussing both recent and anticipated future changes in housing policy and development patterns in San Diego county including; rent control, transit oriented development, upzoning, NIMBYism, and other topics of interest within the multi-family sector.
San Diego County’s premier apartment conference, The San Diego County Apartment Perspective will be held on Thursday morning, October 10th at Mission Valley’s DoubleTree Hotel. The event has been held annually […]
Apartment investors should be aware of a rapid sea change washing over many West Coast communities. Over three decades of overwhelming political opposition to new development is being successfully challenged by a growing wave of support for new housing.
San Diego’s East Village provides lessons in identifying gentrifying neighborhoods for real estate investment and development.
Is this accurate, that San Diego, generally considered a young city, is at the very top of a list of U.S. cities with the most rapidly aging rental housing? What’s the cause of this unexpected revelation? Is there finally a crack of light on the horizon for new housing?
Part 2 – “Once Starbucks enters the neighborhood, it’s already too late.” Differentiating between lagging and leading indicators of neighborhood transition.
Part 1 – Of all places, lessons from Chicago? Believe it or not, the city of Chicago is an excellent subject for the study of gentrification. Gentrification doesn’t require population growth . . .
Denver’s River North Art District, RiNo for short, offers lessons for real estate investors across the country about the importance of street art and eclectic design in attracting new residents into a formerly blighted neighborhood.
Colorado’s Front Range Urban Corridor has the ability to become one of America’s most successful regions in the first half of this 21st Century. Why is the region thriving? Will it fulfill this potential?