Amid rising rents, Denver has seen an increase in the share of renters with high-paying jobs and a decrease in lower-income renters.
Housing costs in Denver gobble up such a big chunk of renters’ budgets that they spend nearly the equivalent of two dozen Thanksgiving…
Denver rents dropped nearly 1 percent in October to a median cost of $1,050 per month for a one-bedroom unit and $1,330 for a two-bedroom.
The federal government spends billions of dollars every year on housing-related benefits but much more of that money goes to high-income…
The median cost of renting in metro Denver dipped slightly in September but rents are still 2.7 percent higher than the same time last year.
While the overall race gap has narrowed slightly in recent years, differences in home ownership rates have gotten worse for some race groups.
Sixty-seven percent of Denver renters surveyed said they wanted to relocate to a new city, with 48 percent citing affordability as the…
The median rent for a 1-bedroom unit rose to $1,060 last month while a 2-bedroom rose to $1,350.
From 2005 to 2015, Denver produced 1.7 new jobs for every new housing permit, according to a new analysis from ApartmentList.
In 2000, metro Denver had 44 neighborhoods that were considered high-poverty and by 2015, that number had climbed to 111.
Overall, rents in the Mile High City were up 1.2 percent in June, according to the latest report from rental listing site ApartmentList.
Overall, incomes have increased over the past decade and the economy has recovered from the recession, but that wage growth hasn’t been…