Continuing the discussion of microhousing, living close to the office to accommodate the endless workday, and gentrifying behaviors that are unavailable to people who are actually homeless.
This seems to be where we are headed, those of us living in urban areas—all the way through to our senior years.
Living in Washington D.C. can kill a bank account fast. Sleeping in a closet in the nation’s capital can zap the soul even quicker.
A search online for cheap, quick housing turned up a category that I never knew existed: roommates with benefits.
In the eight years I’ve lived in London, I’ve experienced my fair share of rental oddities.
My Ikea furniture arrived, and I wanted to show you all the finished project.
Residents are worried that living next to an Airbnb party house will lower their property values.
I ended up spending $784.85 on apartment stuff, and only getting $257.50 back on my deposit, which means, roughly, that the $500 I wanted to put into my savings account got spent on my apartment instead.
Part of me is still: Nicole, you did the thing again. The thing where you pick the cheapest one.