To help fill the affordable housing gap, a Buena Vista project is creating inventory — one giant box at a time
The nation’s fickle relationship with modular housing may be on the upswing, as one developer scales up to serve rural and mountain communities
To pay for housing and roads, Colorado lawmakers turned to an unusual source: the public’s “lost and found”By Brian Eason Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Opinion: Denver is facing an affordable housing crisis – we all have to look past our own front doorBy Jennie Rodgers Opinion
Denver’s mayoral race is coming down to a fiery personality clash. What does that say about Colorado’s capital city?By Jesse Paul Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published
Denver schools could soon have too few students — meaning consolidation might be coming. Here’s why.By Chalkbeat Colorado Education Primary category in which blog post is published
It’s not just Denver: Rural Colorado feeling housing crunch, with more residents spending half their income on a place to live
In Yuma, like many other small communities in the state, waiting lists are long as many struggle to find an affordable place to live
Colorado is set to invest more in affordable housing than ever before. And it nearly spent even more.
The poor have been hit the hardest by Colorado's affordable housing shortage, but the cost crunch extends throughout the middle class and all across the state
Telluride isn’t immune to Colorado’s high country housing problem. But it’s finding a solution in diversification
In Telluride, a constricted canyon of about 2,600 residents, housing programs have focused on options, meaning everything from dorm-style rentals and tiny homes to stand-alone single-family homes and four-bedroom apartments
Denver’s Westwood warily watches redevelopment happen. Can it stay true to its roots when gentrification looms?
In this predominantly Latino community, residents -- and city government -- have mobilized to minimize displacement, even as they embrace improvement. But trust is elusive.
A study on gentrification made 12 recommendations for Denver. Three years later, here’s where the city stands.
First-ever Mountain Housing Summit looks for ways to move developers toward “missing middle” projects, and that may mean focusing on wealth creation rather than wealth extraction