Up and down the New Jersey coastline, houses have gotten bigger, taller and, with few exceptions, pricier in the years after Sandy. Year-round ownership continues to decline as wealthier families buy second...
"I've loved making this size work for me, and if there's a secret, it was in shedding anything that I don't love," says Judith Levine.
County and municipal officials presented two sites that they believe could serve as viable locations for the e-commerce giant: the sprawling Chester City waterfront and nearly 1 million square feet of open and redevelopable land in Middletown Township, seven miles away.
The service, started by a Temple University graduate, was designed to empower renters to get better information about properties and landlords upfront.
The lot on Front Street near Lee sports a fire pit, tree house, picnic tables, two maple trees, and a weeping willow, all put in by Frank Galdo. The city calls it an unauthorized use of property.
Camden's struggles should be seen as an asset, not a liability, in the competition for 50,000 Amazon jobs.
The elegant New York-style skyscraper at Broad and Arch has been reborn as an Aloft Hotel.
The move is the latest twist in the Post Bros.' efforts to feed off some of the energy of nearby Northern Liberties with the conversion of the long-empty warehouse property into apartments.
Realtor Deborah Solo and her husband, Angel Franqui, bought a house in Northern Liberties 30 years ago. With their children grown, they're ready to downsize.
Many Americans never plan to buy a home, a survey by researchers at the rental firm Zumper has found.
Kumas Homes is to address the East Passyunk Crossing Civic Association to seek support for zoning adjustments needed to permit the project.
Plans call for at least 179 apartment units and a 22,000-square-foot rock-climbing gym.
Buying a house can be confusing enough. Add a home inspection on top of that, and it can be all the more complicated. The Inquirer offers a guide to navigating your home inspection process.
Once a suburban township, Roxborough was incorporated into Philadelphia in 1854 near the height of its wealth as a mill town. Today, real estate in the neighborhood lists around $235,000 and closes near $225,000.