We’re expecting weather that’s less oppressively hot today.
Which modes reign supreme in Denver’s 2017 GO Bond package? Here’s a breakdown of how biking, walking, pedestrian and vehicular interests fared.
By now, you’ve probably heard that roughly half of Denver’s $937 million, once-in-a-decade bond funds are earmarked for transportation projects. And if you’ve heard anything about Mayor Michael Hancock’s vision for the city, it’s probably that he’s working towards a multimodal city.
But which modes reign supreme in Denver’s vision for the transportation future? Here’s a breakdown of how biking, walking, pedestrian and vehicular interests fared in the transportation bond proposal.
Here’s what it takes to for a Denver home to qualify for the program.
If you have a child, and your home was built before 1970 and housing costs are hard to afford, Denver might be able to help you make sure there’s no dangerous lead in your home.
The city won a $2.8 million grant from the Department of Housing and Urban Development to help 130 local low- and moderate-income homes with lead abatement, the Denver Department of Environmental Health announced Monday.
Last week, 42 percent of the people who bought a home paid more than its asking price. The differences ranged from $100 extra to a full $200,000 more.
Sure, there’s a balance to the number of people that pay over list price and under in Denver.
But it turns out that overbids for single family home are more common so far this year, although by a small margin.
Developer Brian Toerber, president of Inspire Investment Group, says with an already small building, he knew the finished product would have to draw on the neighborhood’s charm.