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A discussion on the basics of a 1031 Exchange
Prudential Locations makes it easy to "phone home"
Think about building a foam home to be green
New consignment store for furnishings opens May 9
It doesn’t take a lot to make a listing look better
Highlights of the Honolulu Board of Realtors' monthly sales statistics
A report by Prudential locations has a cautiously optimistic outlook for 2011
The Pensacola Chelsea, located near the intersection of Pensacola and Kinau Streets, is a budget-friendly condominium building with 46 one-bedroom, one-bath units listed for less than $315,000.
Want to see what $61 million looks like? We’ve rounded up the 25 priciest properties in the state, from sprawling resort estates on the Kona Coast to imposing Kahala Avenue mansions.
Vibe: The Waterfront at Puuloa offers beachfront living in former military housing. Formerly known as the Iroquois Point Island Club, the community’s military roots are still evident: There’s a Navy Exchange gas station and mini mart, and a somewhat-reliable ferry that shuttles military residents (about 60 percent of the community’s population is military) to and from Ford Island and Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard. The community, with 1,450 homes and approximately 5,000 residents, comes off as a small, Sims-like town.
Honolulu is not a particularly pet-friendly place for would-be renters, which is odd given the fact that, according to the Hawaii Humane Society, more than 60 percent of Oahu households have pets. For every 15 listings I’ve perused, there’s only one that allows pets, and it’s either cost prohibitive or comes with a myriad of restrictions (size limit, breed limit, outside-pets only). After seeing the SORRY, NO PETS tag line a few too many times, I started looking beyond the classifieds, and found a few helpful resources.
Walk up to any group of friends or coworkers chatting in Hawaii and there’s a good chance they’re talking about real estate. This is an incredibly beautiful, incredibly expensive place to
List Price: $2.395 million
The Property: “I’ve become a lover of sunrises because of living here,” John McKinven says of the circa 1938 home where he and his wife, Lynn, and their children live, across the street from Lake Bluff’s sublime blufftop Sunrise Park.