After years of housing woes, the news has started to turn.
There are new signs that the housing market is gaining momentum. Sales of previously-owned homes jumped nearly 8 percent last month, and that’s the biggest gain in more than two years.
There are more encouraging signs in the housing market.
Looking to find your dream home? This weekend is the annual Minnesota Homes by Architects Tour.
Gov. Mark Dayton is raising concerns about the safety and sanitation of northeastern Minnesota homes that were badly damaged by summer flooding and that won’t be covered by federal assistance.
Police say several burglaries have been happening while homeowners were sleeping in two specific areas of Brooklyn Park on the east side of the city.
There are signs the housing market may be taking a turn for the better. Especially when it comes to a certain “type” of house.
In Minnesota, emerald ash borers usually strike the first of May, but not this year. They’re actually striking now. Our warm spring has brought the tree killing beetle earlier than usual.
Linda Anderson could barely stand the sight of her house in Brooklyn Center until a non-profit came in to help. Years of focusing on family left little to no time for repairs.
Conventional wisdom has always told us it’s cheaper to rent than to buy. But the market just may turn that thought upside down. The real estate website Trulia tracks rent across the country, and today revealed that in many U.S. cities, renting is no longer the cheaper option.
The season for buying and selling homes in the Twin Cities is off to a strong start, but is it good enough to turn the housing market around?
Coon Rapids homeowner Scott Nellis is in a predicament with the city over his reptile and snake collection
Banks took back more U.S. homes in January than in the previous month, the latest sign that foreclosures are accelerating after slowing sharply last year while lenders sorted out foreclosure-abuse claims.
There’s an incentive to take down those holiday lights this weekend, owls are getting stuck and injured. Great horned owls begin their nesting and the increased activity means an increased risk of injury.
We could probably all use a little help cutting down on energy costs, considering the average Minnesotan will spend around $700 this winter heating their homes.