Packing and moving tips for a smooth transition.
Have you ever been so annoyed by a neighbor that you’ve thought about moving to get away from them? While “neighbors from hell” do indeed cause some homeowners and renters to leave their current living arrangement, most people decide they can live with their neighbor’s quirks: A recent survey by marketing agency Fractl found that just 5% of people who moved in the last year did so because of bad relations with their neighbor.
Although 174 miles and a state line technically separate them, many people lump Portland, Oregon, and Seattle, Washington, together as Northwestern cities with similar traits and qualities.
Finding a home should be a pleasurable experience: here you are, ready to move into your dream home or apartment, in a neighborhood or city you like.
With and increasing number of job, recreational, and housing opportunities out there, people are finding more suitable places for them to work and settle down.
Relocating to a new neighborhood basically means marching into uncharted territory, so why would you rush? Take the time to cover all the bases in your research.
When picking a new place to live, there are a number of factors to consider before deciding that a place is the right one for you.
Trying to find a new home can be a trying process, especially if you have your family’s needs to consider. You don’t just want to find a house that feels like home – you want it to be in a neighborhood that allows you to live both comfortably and safely.
It’s no secret: living in a big city can really drain your wallet. Between paying for rent, utilities, amenities and services, and for many Americans, student loans, there’s little wiggle room to spend on entertainment or to even deposit funds into a savings account.