January 2012

Found 4 blog entries for January 2012.

Daily Finance just published an article on "The 10 Best Cities for Raising a Family".

Omaha came in at #8.

Some of the criteria... "The best-performing cities to make our list have large public outdoor spaces, lots of playgrounds, top hospitals and strong schools."

The article highlighted Omaha's low unemployment rate and top-ranking hospitals.

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downtown-dundee_400

"Downtown Dundee would be closer to a makeover if the city approves a plan to create a new business improvement district for the area.

Dundee merchants have developed plans for a $2.5 million project to increase parking and improve sidewalks with brick pavers, benches and landscaping."

Read the entire story at the Omaha World-Herald.

Are you searching for a home in this area?  We've created a page with Dundee homes for sale. If you are searching for a home in this area, a dowtown rehabilitation will be great for home values over the long term.

 

 

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Have you ever wondered how much luxury homes are selling for in Omaha?  Here is a look at the most expensive homes sold in Omaha during the first six months of 2011.

 

#5 

8405 Indian Hills Dr
Omaha, NE
Sale Price : $1 Million

8405-indian-hills_450 

Stats: 

Square Feet: 4428
Year Built: 1964
Bedrooms: 3
Bathrooms:4

 

#4

14141 Hamilton St
Omaha, NE
Sale Price: $1.035 Million

14141-hamilton_450

Stats:

Square Feet:  5394 
Year Built: 1996
Bedrooms: 4
Bathrooms: 6

 

#3 

444 Riverfront Plz. #12R
Omaha, NE
Sale Price: $1.313 Million 

 riverfront-place-tower-condos_600

Stats:

Square Feet:  3528
Year Built: 2009
Bedrooms: 3
Bathrooms: 3

 

#2

2206 S. 190 Cir 
Omaha, NE
Sale Price: $1.4 Million

2206-s-190-circle_450 

Stats:

Square Feet:  7844
Year Built: 2004
Bedrooms: 5
Bathrooms: 7

 

#1

1425 N. 143 Ave 
Omaha, NE
Sale Price: $2.15 Million 

1425-n-143-ave_450 

3,445 Views, 0 Comments

Riding out the housing slide 

"At the height of the Omaha area's home-building frenzy in 2005, more than 650 entities grabbed pieces of the action by launching one or more construction projects.

Six years and a national recession later, the number of businesses or individuals taking out permits to build single-family homes has thinned to about half that number."

Read the full article at the Omaha World-Herald 

1,067 Views, 0 Comments