What happens when a wealthy patron wears out his welcome?
Launched in 2018, the Houston Community Land Trust aims to make home ownership attainable for families of limited means.
With yet another billion dollar mixed-use development in the works, Austin may be nearing its saturation point.
It would have been great for tech workers, but a disaster for infrastructure, equality, and the identities of Austin and Dallas.
The tech giant is set to make its announcement within the next two months—but whatever happens, Austin and Dallas rents are likely to go up.
The man behind a black-owned barbecue spot in East Austin is faced with a choice between a community that wants him to stay and five million reasons to sell.
Spoiler: Even in the expensive parts of Texas, it’s a lot.
Looks like millennials are choosing their homes based on factors beyond avocado toast.
Behind the scenes of our August cover shoot.
We talked to a number of people who’ve left the city behind—and aren’t looking back.
After being discovered by Joanna Gaines, the photographer moved his family of five into a midcentury Waco home that's a work in progress.
The Oak Cliff home of the guitar great was listed last week at $169,000.
These intimate retreats, elevated restaurants, stylish boutiques, and sophisticated art spaces would be right at home in the big city.
Dismayed by sky-high rents and yearning for a slower-paced lifestyle, a new generation of Texans is ditching the big city and fostering a Rural renaissance across the state.
The entrepreneur and financier confronts mortality in the most Texan of ways: by putting his beloved ranch on the market.
You could have a border getaway pad that once housed Pecos Bill and General Patton.
In 2012, a mystery buyer spent more than $100 million for a penthouse in Manhattan. It was Michael Dell.
The founders of a cryptocurrency called Property Coin are selling a house in Northwest Dallas.
Newly released documents shed light on why the online giant snubbed the country’s fourth-largest city.
As wind energy takes a central role in the Texas grid, ”wind rights” are the new mineral rights.
You know who likes fireplaces? George Strait likes fireplaces.
The storm left hundreds of thousands of households without homes. Many are still looking.
Don’t blame Samuel Brody, the professor who’s been warning for years that Houston was at risk for a Harvey-style flood, if he’s feeling a tinge of vindication. Now, will anyone listen to his suggestions for what to do next?
With the south side of El Paso up for grabs, everyone seems to have an idea about what the city’s future should look like.
Murals at the intersection of Twelfth and Chicon on Austin’s East side were painted over recently, while famous images in the city’s tourist neighborhoods have become institutions.
Breaking ground— and betting big—on a doomsday community for the rich.
Video game billionaire Richard Garriott’s West Austin estate hits the market.
The pop princess’s Fort Worth home is on the market.
...with a $100 million taxpayer commitment.
Oh, and the house that comes with it too.
In-migration, by the numbers.
Short answer? Nothing.
White hipsters: The least self-aware people on the planet?
Pretty soon, Round Top won’t look much like Round Top anymore.
Your two-bedroom apartment budget will stretch a lot father in Copperas Cove than in Addison.
As the price of crude keeps plunging and the oil and gas layoffs mount, more and more bad news is coming from Houston’s residential real estate market, even as some developers are building or planning still more luxury condo projects.
A steal at twice the price?
Welcome to Dallas (er, Arlington), professional women’s basketball!
One home buyer’s adventure in the Austin real estate market.
This past year, China surpassed all other foreign countries in terms of properties purchased and dollars spent. And with increasing frequency, investors are coming to the Houston area, which now has a Chinese population of 86,000.
Buyers today are seeing tremendous change, just as my parents did, but they all still want the same thing: the chance to own a piece of the Texas dream.
You know you’ve seen it: condos multiplying, home prices tripling, realtors scrambling, buyers overbidding. Does our state’s fevered real estate craze make us the country’s best housing market—or the most overvalued? I went on a tour of our four largest cities to find out.
The short answer: Maybe, but it’s not likely to succeed.
Don’t be fooled by claims of economic diversification—the city still runs on oil.
How did smog-breathing, gridlock-prone Houston become the newest natural wonder of the urban world?
An epic opportunity for the fabulously wealthy to pay somebody else's mortgage.
Austin's youngest and hottest bar district was just another Austin residential neighborhood.
Talk about a Cowboys souvenir.
As development threatens two mainstays of Austin’s Red River Cultural District, it’s time to start considering the unthinkable: What would Austin’s live music scene look like without Red River?