Let’s face it: Data can contradict. So, in order to help renters in Washington, D.C. know what they should expect when they nab themselves a one-bedroom, Curbed has put together data compiled by multiple real estate data gurus across the internet.
While the D.C. area real estate markets have been consistently growing in the past eight years, it’s been those markets that are farther out that have been growing the most, at least according to Jonathan Fox, principal at the Fox Group with Compass.
In October, this home landed on the market for $1.5 million. In 2005, the Baltimore chapter of the American Institute of Architects awarded this listing Honorable Mention for "a very successful transformation of a dysfunctional 1960s ranch house."
In North Bethesda, the Metro’s board of directors are considering making improvements to the Grosvenor-Strathmore station. The improvements may make way for a new redevelopment project and retail stands that will serve food and drinks.
The Montgomery County Planning Board officially granted developer Carr Properties site permission, enabling them to construct what will be Bethesda, Maryland’s tallest tower, towering almost 300 feet high.
Bethesda’s Apex Building may one day be demolished for an underground Purple Line station, an entrance to the Bethesda Metro Station, and two new buildings. This can’t happen until the Montgomery County Board grants the developer site permission.
Beauty can be found in Washington, D.C.’s monuments, memorials, and, of course, real estate. This list proves that. This year, there were a myriad of listings that landed and left the market which you’ll be able to see here.
Tacky, unusual, perplexing—each of these words will likely cross your mind as you browse through the following photos of homes that were either listed or sold in the D.C. area in 2016. See the homes, from a stony castle to a White House replica.
In May 2015, this Bethesda single-family home first landed on the market for $8.8 million. Its facade is meant to vaguely resemble the Bauhaus with its flat roof and white exterior. Inside, there are six bedrooms and eight bathrooms.
Equity One revealed new preliminary plan drawings for the proposed Westbard redevelopment in Bethesda, Maryland. This project plans to rebuild the Westwood Shopping Center, construct a 120-foot-tall building, and realign Westbard Road.
With the motivation to create a nationally sought after destination, the Hyatt Regency Bethesda hotel is undergoing a $37 million renovation. The renovation will makeover the 390 rooms as well as transform the lobby and mezzanine.
Compared to last year, rents in the nation’s capital have risen by 4 percent. According to a new report by Apartment List, one-bedroom rentals in Washington, D.C. now cost a median $2,220 per month, while two-bedrooms are now asking $3,050 per month.
Nestled in a woodsy area of Bethesda, Maryland, this bright yellow single-family home is on the market with four bedrooms and three-and-a-half bathrooms. It offers 4,350 square feet of space along with a back-up generator and multi-tiered deck.
In Bethesda, Maryland, this $2.495 million single-family home has landed on the market with six bedrooms and five bathrooms. The residence is known as the Tait-Trussell house, named after one developer of American University Park, Galen L. Tait.
With roughly half an acre of wooded land, this Bethesda, Maryland single-family home has landed on the market with three bedrooms and three bathrooms across 3,246 square feet of space. The residence was constructed in 1958.
This Thursday, the Bethesda Urban Partnership (BUP), the Bethesda Arts & Entertainment District, and real estate and investment firm Brookfield dedicated the Bethesda Metro station’s massive new mural. The mural is the work of artist Juan Pineda.
Imagine you have millions of dollars to spend on a place and you've narrowed it down to two Bethesda castles from the nineteenth century. How do you make up your mind? The answer is simple: you shove them into a cage and let them battle it out.
You don’t need to be a Disney prince(ss) to live in a castle. All you have to do is be a millionaire, apparently. Just recently, this five-bedroom, six-bathroom castle landed on the Bethesda market. The asking price is $2.3 million asking price.
Last Thursday, the Montgomery County Planning Board unanimously approved the Bethesda Downtown Plan, a 168-page master plan that outlines the major goals for the neighborhood for the next 20 or so years. In October, a final review is expected.
Next week, the Montgomery County Planning Board will vote on whether or not to approve an assisted living project with 120 units for seniors. The 90-feet-high property may replace two single-story commercial buildings and a surface parking lot.
In a public meeting this Wednesday, Washington, D.C.-based developer Carr Properties and architect Shalom Baranes discussed their plans to demolish Bethesda’s Apex Building at 7272 Wisconsin Avenue for a Purple Line station and two new buildings.
With an asking price of $11.5 million, behold Bethesda's second most expensive listing on the market. This property offers six bedrooms and eight-and-a-half bathrooms across over 11,000 square feet. It was built in 1913 and later expanded.
In Downtown Bethesda, there are plans to construct a brand new condo building with a delivery by the summer of 2017. The Washington Post reported that the project, Stonehall Bethesda, will feature 46 units at 7706 Woodmont Avenue.
If you don't know of David Jameson, you should. His works in Bethesda are modern, glassy, and oh-so-stunning. The sleek, sweeping lines, the stone, and the brick all merry together to create one elegant residence, costing $7.995 million.