Summerlin is re-establishing itself as king of the mountain in Las Vegas, and the developer credits the opening of its downtown nearly two years ago for making that possible.
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The Northern Nevada town, near where electric car maker Tesla is building its $5 billion battery factory, ranked No. 1 in the nation for home flips in the second quarter, according to California research firm RealtyTrac.
The number of existing home sales is on the rise — up over 9 percent from last year, according to the National Association of Realtors. Now that buyers are back in the market, read these 13 practical tips to add value to your home before you list it so that you can get the best possible sale price.
Two local master plans ranked among the 15 best-selling planned communities in the nation, according to a Wednesday report.
A court settlement clears the way for construction to resume at the massive housing development 55 miles northeast of Las Vegas. At full build-out, Coyote Springs would be twice the size of Summerlin.
The 11,000-square-foot home is in Ascaya, a planned luxury community of 313 homes that rests 3,100 feet above sea level, in Henderson’s McCullough Mountains.
Resale homes eked out double-digit price gains and saw big sales increases in June.
Real estate observers said they’re watching how strict construction-defect rules that took effect in February will shape the market for condominiums and townhomes.
From repossessions to investor purchases, the Las Vegas Valley managed to stay off of every top five list marking housing distress in May, according to California research firm RealtyTrac.
Everyone knows that neglecting their yard or painting their house neon pink could make their home less valuable. But whether you’re planning to sell, to refinance or to rent on Airbnb, there are steps you can take to retain, and even increase, the value of your home. Avoid these five common mistakes.
A report from a national real estate research firm shows Nevada lenders stepped up foreclosure activity in May, including big jumps in bank-owned foreclosure sales, or completions.
Nevada has enough water not only for today, but for tomorrow — even a tomorrow that includes hundreds of thousands of new Las Vegans and millions more tourists.
Summerlin, Southern Nevada’s largest planned community at 22,500 acres, broke ground Wednesday on its first new residential village since 2004.
Sales ticked down as prices rose in Southern Nevada’s resale-home market in May. At the same time, distressed sales retreated.
The share of Clark County borrowers making low down payments jumped to 36 percent in the first quarter, up from 31 percent a year earlier.
Summerlin has announced a groundbreaking date for its first new village in more than a decade. The master-planned community on the Las Vegas Valley’s western rim will break ground on The Cliffs on June 10.
Southern Nevada’s middling housing market will make decent if unimpressive gains in the next 18 months. That was the word Friday from a panel of observers at the spring Las Vegas Housing Outlook, held by local analysis firm Home Builders Research.
A Wednesday report from California research firm RealtyTrac found that foreclosure activity across Nevada was up 39 percent year over year in April, extending to one in every 555 homes. That was good enough for No. 2 in the nation for default-related activity.
Local real estate research firm SalesTraq reported that the median price for an existing single-family home reached $212,568 in April, up 10.7 percent from April 2014 and a post-recession high.
A wave of resets on home equity lines of credit is set to wash over the Las Vegas Valley in coming years. For thousands of borrowers, it could be the crest that sinks them financially.
A Las Vegas Realtor is taking on Seattle-based Zillow when it comes to the information consumers use in determining the value of their home.
A trio of Wednesday reports showed steady prices and sales, plus a sustained investor presence and even potential overvaluation.
CARSON CITY — A joint money subcommittee Wednesday recommended shutting down Nevada’s Foreclosure Mediation Program, citing a recovering housing market and fewer participants than at the height of the recession when the program was established.