Midwood's latest plan for the site on the southeast corner of Ninth Street and Washington Avenue calls for an eight-story building with 182 apartments.
Citing privacy, acoustics and boredom, some buyers are looking for closed or hybrid floor plans.
Locust Hall in Jobstown, Burlington County, is run by the same family that owns the popular Johnson's Corner Farm in Medford.
In Marple Township, 213 acres of Archdiocese of Philadelphia-owned land are roiling a group of local residents, who say the acres should be preserved without development. It's the second time in the last few years that a developer has tried to build on the property.
To furnish her future home, Latasha Raynor teamed up with interior designer Ellen Farber and eight design students from Harcum College in Bryn Mawr. Farber had been a design adviser at ReStore and wanted to involve the students in a project to assist a Habitat homeowner.
"I had such a great experience growing up [in Moorestown]. I wanted my kids to have the same opportunities," said Rebecca Celhar, a DIYer who has opened her floor plan and brought in more light.
While some say reverse mortgages are useful because they allow the elderly to age in place, many others have recounted harrowing experiences - including foreclosures.
The rowhouse in Philadelphia's Carroll Park neighborhood is the first project coordinated by How Charities, a new arm of the How Group, which rehabs and develops properties. The nonprofit was established in 2017 with the goal of providing affordable housing.
"I liked it because it was a Cape Cod. There is one flight up, one flight down," said the owner, who previously lived in a townhouse with four flights. "It's perfect for the three of us."
"People who have been looking at Long Branch and Asbury Park and want better value, they're going to come to Atlantic City," says Wasseem Boraie, whose downtown Atlantic City apartment complex opens later this summer a block from the Boardwalk.
The house wasn't their style, but John and Maria Schneider saw promise in the layout and landscape.
With little vacant land, Haddonfield is once again seeing older, smaller homes give way to new and bigger residences.
After an astonishing real estate renaissance for the last six years, Philadelphia's homes are worth no more right now than they were last year, according to a new analysis. It's raising questions among observers: Have we reached the top of the market?