An interactive platform by the University of Richmond called "Mapping Inequality" looks into just that. Specifically, it digs into the mother of all redlining resources: Home Owners’ Loan Corporation (HOLC) maps from the Great Depression.
To make up for the trees that were cut down near the 3200 block of 35th Avenue Southwest, Seattle is seeking $1.6 million in damages and fines. The city has retained an arborist "to assess the damage and to come up with a restoration plan."
Since it's Micro Week, we decided to look today at tiny dwellings on the market for $200K or less to determine what the differences are and which ones look like they're worth squeezing into. We found four condos and a houseboat across Seattle.
You can get a lot done in a tiny house, or at least around it. This tiny house (670 square feet) on a tiny lot (2,800 square feet) looks like it was built by artsy folk, a bungalow that's become a home for crafts people.
Yesterday we asked you to guess the asking price for this 4-BR, 2.25-bath home built in 2011 in West Seattle's Belvidere neighborhood. Turns out it was a bit of a stumper. The actual asking price is $1.05M.
PriceSpotter is Curbed's asking price guessing game. We provide you with some details and pictures from a real estate listing, and you take a crack at the price in the comments. Tomorrow we reveal the answer.
At any given moment there seem to be dozens of townhouses being designed, planned or built around Seattle. We took a look through the design review board archives to see what's currently in the pipeline and here's what we found.
Fifty years ago, the five-bedroom, 2.5-bath at 5024 SW Prince Street in North Admiral was built. Fifty years later, it remains a pristine-looking mode of design and function coming together for maximum livability.
Surely you remember this Ralf Westermayer-designed West Seattle house. How could you forget it?Originally asking $1.99M, it's gone as high as $2.45M and now it's gone as low as $1.295M with a recent re-listing.
The West Duwamish Greenbelt is considered an environmentally critical area due to it's steep slope, but that didn't stop some local homeowners from cutting down 153 trees without permission. Now the city of Seattle is pissed.