Beach Rentals – Deland Country Inn http://delandcountryinn.com/ Fri, 20 May 2022 04:01:00 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://delandcountryinn.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/05/deland-country-inn-icon-150x150.png Beach Rentals – Deland Country Inn http://delandcountryinn.com/ 32 32 INDIVIDUAL RENTAL YIELDS FALL AS HOME PRICES RISE MORE THAN US-WIDE RENT INCREASE IN 2022 https://delandcountryinn.com/individual-rental-yields-fall-as-home-prices-rise-more-than-us-wide-rent-increase-in-2022/ Fri, 20 May 2022 04:01:00 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/individual-rental-yields-fall-as-home-prices-rise-more-than-us-wide-rent-increase-in-2022/

Yields for single-family rental homes are falling in three-quarters of U.S. counties;

Mid-priced and high-priced markets reap smaller profits, facing more declines;

Average returns for three-bedroom rentals range mostly from 5-10%

IRVINE, Calif., May 20, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — ATTOMone of the main curators of real estate data nationwide for land and real estate data, today released a new single-family rental market report showing that profit margins on rentals of 3-bedroom single-family homes are shrinking each year in 2022 in most United Statesand are slightly more likely to decline in areas that already have lower yields.

The report analyzed rental yields for single-family homes in 212 U.S. counties with at least 100,000 residents and sufficient rent and house price data as of the first quarter of 2022. Rent and house price data were collected from ATTOM’s national real estate database, as well as publicly. data from deeds of sale registered under license by the company (see complete methodology below).

The report shows that average gross rental returns before expenses from three-bedroom single-family homes purchased by owners this year are declining in 72% of the counties included in the report. (Latest returns are based on 2022 annualized gross rental income divided by median purchase prices in the first quarter of 2022).

Most of the declines are less than a percentage point from rental yields in 2021. But rental yields are falling in about three-quarters of the markets where median home prices have topped $250,000 in the first quarter of 2022. The report further shows that these markets typically have lower profit margins, with yields typically falling below 7%.

Meanwhile, gross yields are falling in two-thirds of markets where homes typically sell for less than $250,000, located primarily in the Midwest and South. Yields remain above 8% in more than half of these counties, despite declines.

The drop in single-family rental yields comes as the prices homeowners have to pay to buy properties are rising faster than rents. Median prices for three-bedroom homes have increased by at least 15% from 2021 to 2022 in half of the counties analyzed, while average rents have increased by the same amount in only a third of these markets.

“Investors who own single-family rental properties have seen their margins squeezed over the past year as home prices have risen faster than rental rates,” said Rick Sharga, Executive Vice President of Business Intelligence at ATTOM. “The good news for these landlords is that their yields should improve as annual rental rates increase, and they should also benefit from house price appreciation over time.”

House prices soared last year – the latest in a decade of boom – as a glut of home buyers continued to seek a historically low supply of homes for sale. Buyers continued to flood the market at a time when mortgage rates were below 3% and many households were looking to swap congested areas most vulnerable to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic for the wider spaces offered by single-family homes. and construction sites.

Single-family rentals yield 7% in half the country
Among 212 counties with enough data to analyze in the first quarter of 2022, returns before expenses for three-bedroom single-family rentals are at least 7% this year in 98 (46%) counties.

Top returns include Collier County (Naples), FL (16 percent yield); Atlantic County (Atlantic City), NJ (12.2 percent); Mercer County (Trenton), NJ (11.6 percent); Indian River County (Vero Beach), FL (11%) and Charlotte County, Florida (outside Fort Myers) (10.7%).

The lowest yields of 2022 on three-bedroom single-family rentals are in Santa Clara County (San Jose), CA (3.1 percent); San Mateo County (outside San Francisco) (3.2 percent); Williamson County, Tennessee (outside Nashville) (3.9 percent); San Francisco County, California (3.9%) and Fayette County (Lexington), KY (3.9%).

Largest single-family rental yields in the cheapest counties, smallest in the most expensive markets
Yields on new three-bedroom single-family home rentals exceed eight percent in about six in ten counties where homes typically sell for less than $250,000 in the first quarter of 2022. They include Atlantic County (Atlantic City) (12.2% yield), NJ; Wayne County (Detroit), MI (10.7 percent); Jefferson County (Beaumont), TX (10.1 percent); Hamilton County (Cincinnati), OH (9.8%) and Montgomery County, AL (9.7 percent).

Yields are below six percent in about three-quarters of the counties with first-quarter median prices of at least $500,000. The little ones are in Santa Clara County (San Jose), CA (3.1 percent); San Mateo County, California (outside San Francisco) (3.2 percent); Williamson County, Tennessee (outside Nashville) (3.9 percent); San Francisco County, California (3.9%) and Kings County (brooklyn), NY (4%).

Less decline in rental yields in low-cost neighborhoods
Rental yields for single-family homes are falling in about two-thirds of counties with median home values ​​below $250,000concentrated in the Midwest and South, while yields fall in three-quarters of markets elsewhere.

Counties with median home prices below $250,000 where yields fall the most include Fayette County (Lexington), KY (yield down from 6.1% in 2021 to 3.9% in 2022); Richmond County (August), GA (down 10.3% to 9%); Jefferson Parish, LA (outside New Orleans) (from 9.7% to 8.6%); Onslow County (Jacksonville), NC (down from 6.6% to 5.6%) and Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania (down from 9.2% to 8.1%).

Counties with median home prices over $500,000 where new rental yields are falling the most include Kings County (brooklyn), NY (yield down from 7.6% in 2021 to 4% in 2022); New York County (manhattan), NY (down 9.3% to 6.9%); Norfolk County, MA (outside Boston) (from 7.7% to 6.1%); Suffolk County (Boston), MA, (down 6.7% to 5.3%) and Williamson County, Tennessee (outside Nashville) (from 4.9% to 3.9%).

Rents are rising faster than wages in three-quarters of counties measured
Average three-bedroom rents are growing faster than wages in 155 of the 212 counties analyzed (73%), including Harris County (Houston), TX; Maricopa County (Phoenix), A-Z; San Diego County, California; Dallas County, Texasand Riverside County, California (outside Los Angeles).

Salaries are growing faster than rents in 57 of the 212 counties analyzed (27%), including Los Angeles County, California; Cook County (Chicago), HE ; Orange County, California (outside Los Angeles); Kings County (brooklyn), NY, and Miami-Dade County, Florida.

“The fact that wages are rising faster than rental rates in some of the country’s largest metropolitan areas could be due to COVID-19,” Sharga added. “The flow of urban renters to the suburbs, where they have become homeowners, has been accelerated by the pandemic, causing relatively high vacancy rates in places like New York, Chicagoand Los Angelesand many of those markets are still recovering.”

Prices are rising faster than wages in nine out of ten markets
Median three-bedroom single-family home prices are growing faster than average wages in 195 of the 212 counties analyzed (92%), including Los Angeles County, California; Harris County (Houston), TX; Maricopa County (Phoenix), A-Z; San Diego County, California; and Orange County, California (outside Los Angeles).

Wages are growing faster than prices in only 17 of the counties analyzed (8%), including Cook County (Chicago), HE ; Montgomery County, MD (outside washington d.c.); Westchester County, New York State (outside New York City); Fairfield County (Stamford), CT and San Francisco County, California.

Methodology
For this report, ATTOM looked at all US counties with a population of 100,000 or more and sufficient data on housing prices and rental rates. Rental yields were calculated using annual gross rental yields: from rental data collected and authorized by ATTOM, annualized and divided by the median sale price of residential properties in each county. ATTOM also incorporated weekly wage data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

About ATTOM
ATTOM offers a premium property data to power products that enhance transparency, innovation, efficiency and disruption in a data-driven economy. ATTOM multi-source property tax, deed, mortgage, seizure, environmental risk, natural hazard, and neighborhood data for more than 155 million residential and commercial properties in the United States covering 99% of the country’s population. A rigorous data management process comprising more than 20 steps validates, standardizes and improves the real estate data collected by ATTOM, assigning each ownership record a unique and persistent identifier – the ATTOM ID. The 20TB ATTOM Data Warehouse powers innovation across multiple industries, including mortgage, real estate, insurance, marketing, government, and more, with flexible data delivery solutions that include bulk file licensing, Property Data API, real estate market trends, property reports and more. We’re also introducing our latest innovative solution, which provides immediate access and streamlines data management – ATTOM cloud.

Media Contact:
Christine Stricker
949.748.8428
[email protected]

Data and Reports License:
949.502.8313
[email protected]

ATTOM SOURCE

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Are you traveling this summer? Vacation packages, flights are more expensive; how you can save money https://delandcountryinn.com/are-you-traveling-this-summer-vacation-packages-flights-are-more-expensive-how-you-can-save-money/ Tue, 17 May 2022 23:49:27 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/are-you-traveling-this-summer-vacation-packages-flights-are-more-expensive-how-you-can-save-money/ CHICAGO (WLS) — After being locked down for several years due to the COVID-19 pandemic, people are traveling again, no matter what it costs. And the costs are not low.

“The demand is so high. Planes are at full capacity and with them airlines don’t have to worry about lowering those fares,” said Mark Janus of Janus Travel.

Victor Rivera is taking his family to Italy for 17 days in June. He originally planned the trip before the pandemic, but now that they can finally go, inflation has made it much more expensive.

“Everything is crazy. Not only the trips, but also buying a new pair of sneakers for my kids,” Rivera said.

Demand, along with fuel prices and a shortage of pilots, has pushed up average airfares by about 25%, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Experts advise buying a flight when you first find it online, as it will likely cost more the next time you look for it. That’s partly because airlines are getting more sophisticated with online shoppers.

“It usually comes from the algorithms and tracking programs of the online travel industries,” said Ryan Roman, Sunset Travel and Cruise.

Travel agents claim to be able to avoid these pitfalls because they negotiate fares in large packages. But they are also seeing prices rise dramatically for things like meals and accommodation.

“What would have been a normal $800 to $1,000 fare is now $1,500 to $1,700 to Europe,” Roman said.

Experts say there is no end in sight to rising travel prices. They say the best advice is to book as early as possible and, if possible, be flexible with your travel dates.

Copyright © 2022 WLS-TV. All rights reserved.

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Rustic Lakes neighbors object to DR Horton’s townhouses in Palm Beach Gardens https://delandcountryinn.com/rustic-lakes-neighbors-object-to-dr-hortons-townhouses-in-palm-beach-gardens/ Mon, 16 May 2022 09:00:36 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/rustic-lakes-neighbors-object-to-dr-hortons-townhouses-in-palm-beach-gardens/


Rustic Lakes neighbors raise horses, raise goats and raise sheep in their neighborhood 20 km from the center of Palm Beach Gardens.

cheek

PALM BEACH GARDENS – South of Northlake Boulevard in Palm Beach Gardens is a neighborhood of 64 homes that locals call a “rural gem.”

They herd horses, raise goats and tend sheep on lots that start at 2.5 acres and go up to 15 in the community of Rustic Lakes, just 12 miles from downtown.

But now residents are nervous as builders have submitted an application to rezone a neighboring property for more than 140 townhouses.

A DR Horton townhouse project would bring more residents, lighting and traffic to an area of ​​West Northlake that is no stranger to construction crews. More than 3,000 homes are being built just across the street in the community of Avenir, and the Sandhill Crane public golf course is expanding.

But for Rustic Lakes and neighbors Bay Hill Estates, the townhouse project is not just a threat to their way of life, but an example of what they call “approve now, ask more questions” planning. later » who breaking up the western part of the city in a place marked by traffic congestion but few commercial areas.

“As a community, we are not opposed to change,” Rustic Lakes POA President Renee-Marie Stephano told the Palm Beach Post. “But it seems like we’re moving too fast, approving too much without looking at the impact of what’s already been approved.”

More in Future: Florida developers slammed for sprawl, but Avenir is also restoring natural habitat

Through Northlake: Avenir will bring 3,900 high-end homes to Palm Beach Gardens. What will luxury look like?

Garden mobility package: “The Cost of Doing Business”: Should Developers Pay Fees to Palm Beach Gardens or the County?

Proposed townhouses could replace old doctor’s office plan

Between the homes on Rustic Lakes and Northlake Boulevard sits a cluster of properties totaling 18 acres that homebuilder DR Horton is targeting for 148 townhouses in a neighborhood he plans to call Vintage Oaks.

The land, which owner Northlake 20 LLC purchased for $1 million in 2004, is currently zoned to allow residential and commercial agricultural uses.

Residents of Rustic Lakes signed the agreement to license the offices in 2009 in hopes the company would build doctors’ offices on the site, according to Stephano and Scott Lee, a land-use attorney representing the neighborhood. .

“We didn’t object to the rezoning at the time. We felt that several uses, and in particular medical offices, would be useful and would keep people from the western Northlake area here for services instead of having to go all the way east,” said Stephano, who has lived in Rustic Lakes since 2004.

In 2018, the property and rustic lakes were annexed to the city of Palm Beach Gardens.

Now DR Horton has submitted plans to the city to rezone the property to allow for the 148 townhouses off the 112th North Terrace. City staff released a 171-point response to the company’s request to resolve the issues and communicate with Rustic Oaks and surrounding neighborhoods.

According to the city’s website, the project has not yet been submitted for development review board or review by the city’s planning, zoning and appeals board.

City planner Martin Fitts has not commented on the project beyond providing the Palm Beach Post with his official letter to DR Horton representatives, where he says city staff do not support the land use change. to accommodate high density residential development.

Northlake 20 LLC recently filed an extension to its application with the city to keep it active, according to Matthew Barnes, the project officer at WGI Engineering.

Rustic Lakes residents and their attorney have pledged to oppose the project at the city level, and Lee said the owners may consider legal action to enforce the 2009 agreement that paved the way for medical offices on site.

“It’s a two-headed monster,” Lee said.

As Gardens grows, where are people going?

As Palm Beach Gardens grows and pushes its boundaries west, planners and elected officials say smart planning, workforce housing and car-free transportation options are central to the success of the city.

In 2019, it passed a transit-oriented development and mobility plan that aims to connect real estate developers to the “urban core” of Palm Beach Gardens without requiring residents to drive.

Outside of this urban core, luxury housing developments in Avenir are expected to increase the number of households in the city by 16%. This development includes opportunities for approximately 250 multi-family units – which could be apartments, condominiums or townhouses.

DR Horton points to a housing shortage in his justification for the Vintage Oaks project, saying the nearest multi-family units for sale are five miles east on Northlake Boulevard in the Montecito development or nine miles northeast located in PGA National.

The company does not list possible prices for proposed townhouses, but similar townhouses it has built in the Town Commons neighborhood of West Lake Worth Beach. start at $450,000.

The homebuilder argues that the Vintage Oaks project “offers an alternative style of housing from the predominant single-family housing stock in the western part of the city while providing a pathway to home ownership that does not come with no multi-family rental units“.

But single-family neighborhoods are exactly what the city planned west of the Beeline Expressway.

The city one zoning map for future use shows that there is no land planned for high-density residential construction west of Beeline. The closest property is a 10-acre parcel across Northlake of the proposed DR Horton project, which would allow up to seven units per acre.

This property is currently owned by a funeral service company.

Katherine Kokal is a reporter covering northern Palm Beach County at the Palm Beach Post. You can reach her at kkokal@pbpost.com. Help support our work. Subscribe today!

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Warming Trends: Weather Guarantees for Your Vacation, Plus the Benefits of Microbial Proteins and an Urban Bias Against the Environment https://delandcountryinn.com/warming-trends-weather-guarantees-for-your-vacation-plus-the-benefits-of-microbial-proteins-and-an-urban-bias-against-the-environment/ Sat, 14 May 2022 09:00:00 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/warming-trends-weather-guarantees-for-your-vacation-plus-the-benefits-of-microbial-proteins-and-an-urban-bias-against-the-environment/

SOLUTIONS

A growing market thanks to climate change

A long-awaited vacation like a day at a theme park with the kids, a night of glamping with the girls or a weekend on the slopes can quickly be ruined by rain. And as climate change brings more frequent extreme weather, more customers may become reluctant to commit to trips at the risk of being ruined by a storm.

That’s what motivated Nick Cavanaugh, a climate scientist who advised a weather risk hedge fund, to start Reasonable weather, a company that insures trips against bad weather. The company’s weather guarantees are offered and sold to customers when they pay for a hotel room, ski rental or theme park tickets online. If the day of their activity calls for rain, Sensible reimburses customers for the cost of their tickets or accommodation.

For example, if a customer buys $100 worth of theme park tickets, Sensible will offer them a weather guarantee for a percentage of their total based on the risk of bad weather depending on where and when their excursion is, say approximately $10. If there is rain in the forecast that day, Sensible will text the customer in the morning and offer them a refund for their tickets.

Sensible, launched in 2019, now has thousands of customers and is growing rapidly, Cavanaugh said. It operates like an insurance company, using newly developed technology that can quickly assess the risk of bad weather and offering customers the option to purchase protection when they are about to pay for a trip. Weather guarantees are currently available on a few camping and theme park websites, but Cavanaugh said he hopes to make the product available on major travel booking sites soon.

The data behind the risk analysis is based on historical trends, but Cavanaugh said climate change, greenhouse gas emissions and future warming projections will also be incorporated to ensure the company is prepared for more extreme weather events.

“For a given consumer, you’re going on vacation, you’re taking a chance, and it’s not a catastrophic risk, but for that consumer, if you only have one week of vacation a year, it could be catastrophic” , Cavanaugh said. “If you were looking forward to it, that’s a serious expense.”

SCIENCE

As long as immigrants are birds and insects

Species are migrating poleward out of their native environments as global warming increases temperatures, which can pose challenges for wildlife managers as new arrivals arrive, potentially disrupting native species.

But a survey of UK birdwatchers and wildlife watchers shows most have a positive view of these climate refugee species. The survey asked more than 300 wildlife watchers about eight species of birds and eight species of insects that have moved around the UK in recent years. They were strongly opposed to the idea of ​​eradicating new arrivals, a study based on the survey found, and stressed the need to preserve biodiversity.

“One of the things we were thinking about was whether [respondents think] climate change is bad, so species that move due to climate change are also bad, which we haven’t seen a clear pattern of,” said lead author Jamie Cranston, who holds a Ph.D. researcher at the University of Exeter. “Most people were sort of neutral or kind of sympathetic.”

The survey focused on wildlife watchers because they were more likely to understand the implications of species changing range and would potentially be involved in collecting data on those species, Cranston said.

“Nature is something we manage for the public good. Therefore, it is the right thing to consult people on how this should be handled,” he said. “There must be a balance between the views of different people, and also the interests of future generations.”

SCIENCE

Could make a good burger

An alternative protein source produced by fungi could reduce our demand for land- and water-intensive animal protein like beef.

In fact, if humans replaced 20% of their consumption of beef and other ruminant products with this alternative protein, deforestation could be halved by mid-century, scientists have calculated in a new study in the journal Nature.

The study focused on microbial protein, which is a meat substitute with similar protein content and texture to conventional meat. The microbial protein is produced in a fermentation process, similar to alcohol or bread, and fueled with sugar in a bioreactor. Researchers from Potsdam’s Institute for Climate Impact Research have modeled future projections to 2050 that microbial protein has replaced animal protein, resulting in less land used for pasture and crops for feed the cattle. Their results showed that even a relatively small amount of adoption resulted in a “more than proportional” benefit to the environment, said study co-author Hermann Lotze-Campen, director of the research institute of Potsdam.

“For the same amount of protein produced, you would need to use a lot less land, you would avoid deforestation and therefore protect valuable ecosystems,” he said, “and you also reduce everything related to production Fertilizer used for animal feed production, irrigation water for animal feed production, you are essentially removing these effects, and so the overall footprint of the food sector would be scaled down.

In addition to the environmental benefits, microbial proteins would not need a specific climate because they are produced in a controlled environment, Lotze-Campen said. But, these products are not yet widely available. A company that sells microbial protein is based in the UK Quornavailable in 16 countries, including the United States.

To achieve the environmental benefits, Lotze-Campen said, more technology will be needed to scale up production and make products competitive with traditional meat products, and consumers should be willing to try and replace these alternatives. by beef. and other meats in their diet.

“How soon will people understand this? he said. “It’s a bit difficult to predict.”

SCIENCE

City dwellers and the environment

People who live in urban coastal areas are less likely to have a complex understanding of how humans and ecosystems influence each other, a new study found. Researchers believe this may be related to a lack of exposure to natural coastlines, as more human infrastructure occupies these environments.

The study, published in the journal npj Urban sustainabilitywas based on surveys of residents living on the East Coast of the United States and found that people who lived in urban areas with shorelines with more infrastructure, such as seawalls and boat ramps water, had more uniform perceptions of ecosystems than groups outside of urban areas. areas.

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Urban respondents tended to think of human-environment interactions in a more linear way, according to the study by researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), while non-urban respondents had a more linear view. more systematic of these interactions. For example, linear thinkers can understand that if humans overfish, it could lead to a decrease in the fish population. But a systems thinker would have a more complex view, understanding that a decline in the fish population due to overfishing would lead to a shortage of fish and more regulations and restrictions for anglers.

“In reality, humans impact the environment, and the environment impacts human lives, and there’s a feedback loop here,” said lead author Payam Aminpour, a postdoctoral fellow at NIST. . “Linear thinking is that you only see direction one way, either from human to ecosystem or from ecosystem to human. You don’t see interactions, feedback loops, two-way or reciprocal relationships.

The survey also found that respondents from urban areas were less likely to engage in pro-environmental behaviors, such as donating money to a conservation organization, voting for a candidate based on their stance on environmental issues, or change purchasing habits based on the environmental impact of a product. . Aminpour said he thinks it might be related to lack of exposure to natural environments, although that can’t be definitively proven in this study.

Study co-author Jennifer Helgeson, an economist at NIST, said this simplification of the knowledge of urban populations could lead to a decrease in interest in the protection of natural ecosystems, especially since a growing proportion of the world’s population lives in urban areas. Two-thirds of the population is expected to live in cities by mid-century, according to the United Nations.

“We have this vision of living in urban areas as sometimes having less impact,” Helgeson said. “But I think we’re showing that there can be a real balance here of having more negative impacts if you’re not in tune with those natural systems.”

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HomeToGo Announces 114% Increase in Property Manager Onboardings Since the Start of the Pandemic as Part of Its Journey to Deliver Unparalleled Access to Vacation Rentals https://delandcountryinn.com/hometogo-announces-114-increase-in-property-manager-onboardings-since-the-start-of-the-pandemic-as-part-of-its-journey-to-deliver-unparalleled-access-to-vacation-rentals/ Thu, 12 May 2022 06:10:58 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/hometogo-announces-114-increase-in-property-manager-onboardings-since-the-start-of-the-pandemic-as-part-of-its-journey-to-deliver-unparalleled-access-to-vacation-rentals/

LUXEMBOURG / ACCESSWIRE / May 12, 2022 / HomeToGo SE (Frankfurt Stock Exchange:HTG), the marketplace with the world’s largest selection of vacation rentals, today announced that it has increased its global property manager onboarding by +114% since the first quarter of 2020, the start of many pandemic-related travel restrictions, and +37% YoY at the end of Q1 2022 [1] .

HomeToGo is a fast-growing marketplace and booking channel that offers its partners a global network of access to high-value international and domestic travelers, with a simplified booking experience to generate additional revenue. Case studies have shown that partners who switch to the HomeToGo platform see an increase in bookings of up to 60 times in three years [2] .

With HomeToGo’s vision to make amazing accommodations easily accessible to everyone, the company continues to garner strong interest from US property managers and has launched several top-tier ones on its platform this year to expand its offering. This includes integrations with key industry players such as Escape to Blue Ridge, My Vacation Haven, Park City Vacation Rental Properties, Pinnacle Lodging, Resort Rentals and Sextant Stays.

Valentin Gruber, COO, HomeToGo: “The post-pandemic growth of HomeToGo’s booking channel is exemplified by our massive increase in integrated property managers since 2019. With the favorable trends seen from COVID-19 as vacation rentals have become the new zeitgeist, we look forward to welcome these impressive property managers to Our partnerships are a win-win collaboration: we are able to offer our clients around the world a greater wealth of attractive and qualified inventory, and our partners have the added benefit of diversifying their distribution and exploit our advanced technologies, further accelerating the entire vacation rental industry.”

Steve Milo, CEO, VTrips: “As the world starts to travel again this summer, it is really important for VTrips to have a trusted booking channel on our side to diversify our revenue stream and attract high quality domestic and international guests. We have been really Impressed to work with the HomeToGo leadership team to become a trusted booking channel. The entire HomeToGo team provides responsive and dedicated support – from bespoke cancellation policies to direct communication with guests. More importantly, HomeToGo acts as a true partner.”

Miller Hawkins, CEO of Booe Realty and President of VRMA: “One of the biggest benefits of listing on HomeToGo is how it has expanded our reach to millions of customers worldwide. The onboarding process to list our properties on HomeToGo was extremely simple, seamless and efficient, and we saw an immediate positive impact on bookings. Above all, HomeToGo prioritizes the success of Booe Realty’s business – providing constant support and guidance to ensure we provide an exceptional experience for our customers.”

Going forward, HomeToGo will continue to invest and focus on its business in the United States and will continue to focus on developing its relationships with property managers across the United States to expand its diverse offering and provide them unparalleled access to high-value customers. HomeToGo now works with more than 45,000 trusted partners worldwide among OTAs, property managers and other supplier partners, following its recent acquisition of e-domizil GmbH, a specialist in vacation rental brands in Europe.

press contact
Caroline Burns
press@hometogo.com

About HomeToGo

HomeToGo was founded in 2014 with a vision to make amazing homes easily accessible to everyone. To pursue this vision, HomeToGo has been able to consistently build and develop a reliable, easy-to-use technology platform that brings property providers together with travelers from around the world.

HomeToGo operates an alternative accommodations marketplace that connects millions of travelers looking for the perfect place to stay with thousands of inventory providers around the world, resulting in coverage of world’s most comprehensive inventory in the alternative accommodation space.

HomeToGo’s marketplace benefits both of its customer groups: consumers who visit HomeToGo’s websites have access to the largest inventory in one place, and vendor partners who utilize the platform’s reach and technology solutions. are better able to serve a wider range of customers and generate more high-quality demand.

While HomeToGo SE is headquartered in Luxembourg, HomeToGo GmbH is headquartered in Berlin, Germany. HomeToGo operates localized apps and websites in 25 countries.

HomeToGo SE is listed on the Frankfurt Stock Exchange under the stock symbol “HTG”. For more information visit: www.hometogo.com/about .

[1] Based on the total number of property managers integrated across the HomeToGo brand as of March 31, 2022 vs. March 31, 2020, and end of March 31, 2022 vs. end of March 31, 2021.
[2] Based on pre-cancellation data. Exemplary case to show the possible potential increase due to the change of integration for a partner with thousands of properties.

THE SOURCE: HomeToGo SE

See the source version on accesswire.com:
https://www.accesswire.com/701098/HomeToGo-SE-HomeToGo-Reports-a-114-Increase-in-Property-Manager-Integrations-Since-Onset-of-Pandemic-on-its-Journey-to- Offer-unparalleled-access-to-vacation-rentals

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Miami residents are in a rush to move New Yorkers driving up apartment rents https://delandcountryinn.com/miami-residents-are-in-a-rush-to-move-new-yorkers-driving-up-apartment-rents/ Tue, 10 May 2022 09:30:00 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/miami-residents-are-in-a-rush-to-move-new-yorkers-driving-up-apartment-rents/ Natalia Solar moved to a 49-story luxury tower in Miami’s Brickell neighborhood two years ago. She and a roommate paid $3,300 a month for a two-bedroom apartment in a building with an Equinox fitness club, rooftop pool and 24-hour concierge service.

She renewed the following year for $3,500. Then, when his lease expired earlier this year, the landlord announced shocking news: he was doubling the rent to $7,000 a month.

Ms. Solar looked at other apartments in the building, but each two-bedroom condo available for rent cost between $6,000 and $7,000. Even with the recent pay raise at a law firm where she works as a paralegal, she couldn’t afford those prices and left the building.

“We’re being chased by these people who aren’t Miami natives,” she said. “It happens with everyone I know who rents.”

Natalia Solar is leaving Brickell Heights, a 49-story luxury tower in Miami’s Brickell neighborhood that includes an Equinox fitness club, rooftop pool and 24-hour concierge service.


Photo:

Deborah Acosta/The Wall Street Journal

Apartment rents in the Miami area have climbed 58% over the past two years through March, the fastest rate of any metropolitan area in the United States, according to Realtor.com. This compares to a national average rent increase of 19% over this period.

But in some of Miami’s most desirable neighborhoods, like Brickell, Edgewater, and Downtown, rents have gone up far more than that. For at least a dozen high-end buildings in these hotspots, individual condo owners renting out their apartments have been asking for rents at double last year’s prices, according to real estate agents and tenants.

These quantum leaps reflect the recent migration of so many finance and tech professionals who are flocking to Miami, lured by Florida’s year-round warm weather, lower taxes and what newcomers say is an environment more conducive to business than places like California or New York.

Many of these new Miami residents have well-paying jobs and are accustomed to significantly higher rents in expensive West Coast and Northeast cities, making even Miami’s highest rents reasonable.

Alex Marks, a new transplant from New York, works at a fintech company and rents apartments next door. Her first apartment, a two-bedroom 40th-floor water-view apartment in the Brickell neighborhood, cost $2,800 when she arrived and now renews at $6,500.


Photo:

Deborah Acosta/The Wall Street Journal

Sammy Mancini is one of Miami’s newest transplants. Her old apartment was in Manhattan’s East Village neighborhood, where she lived in “a tiny little shoebox” with two friends, she said.

In 2021, Ms. Mancini quit her job, found another New York-based job that allowed remote work, and moved to Miami that year.

“My friends were telling me how much they were paying for their apartments, and I was thinking ‘wow, that’s nothing compared to what I was paying in New York’,” she said.

In New York’s East Village, she and her two friends incorporated a third bedroom into their apartment by installing a temporary wall in the living room. She split the $6,000 rent and paid nearly $2,000 for a room that barely fit her bed, she said.

Francesca Levy Nabors has moved from her luxury 26th-floor apartment with a view of the rooftops to a third-floor apartment with a view of a warehouse.


Photo:

Deborah Acosta/The Wall Street Journal

Now she lives in her own luxury unit with floor-to-ceiling windows and two pool decks. Her luxury one-bedroom apartment in Brickell was rented for $2,600, though those same units now cost more than $4,000.

His real estate agent, Alex Marks, is also a new transplant from New York. He works at a fintech company based in Paris and rents apartments next door because the business has become so lucrative. Her first apartment, a two-bedroom 40th-floor water-view apartment in the Brickell neighborhood, cost $2,800 when she arrived and now renews at $6,500.

“Everyone says, ‘When is this going to break, when is the bubble going to burst?’ “said Mr. Marks. “I honestly think this is the new Miami.”

Bidding wars for homes for sale in Miami have become commonplace over the past year. Now these competitions are breaking out between tenants. To secure an apartment in the most desirable neighborhoods, tenants are offering between $200 and $500 more than the monthly asking rent, while some agree to pay a year’s rent up front, according to residents and real estate agents. .

“Whatever was listed, the price was fictitious; everything would be much higher than asked,” said Carlos Cortes, a Miami resident whose price was out of downtown.

He also ran into tenants willing to write a check for 12 months’ rent. Mr Cortes tried to move to the Brickell area but was outbid twice by people who offered to pay an entire year up front.

Instead, he moved to the Edgewater neighborhood, which is a little further from his office, offering $300 above demand and paying four months in advance.

Many businesses moving to Miami also pay a full year’s rent for their employees, said Elliot Machado, an associate broker at One Sotheby’s International who represents condo owners renting units.

He said he has seen this practice among technology and financial companies in Chicago, California and the Northeast. He also saw New Yorkers paying for rentals a year in advance as they looked for property to buy in Miami.

SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS

What has been your experience with the rental market in your neighborhood? Join the conversation below.

Miami unit owners are aware of the recent influx of well-heeled tenants from out of state. Many think why not double the asking price and see what happens, according to Machado.

“Every homeowner wants to swing for the fences,” he said.

They don’t always go out of the park. A landlord of a high-rise apartment in Biscayne Bay reduced his asking rent to $4,500 from $5,000 after finding no takers, Mr Machado added.

Soaring rents are painful for locals like Francesca Levy Nabors. She and her husband grew up in South Florida. After earning a master’s degree from New York University and her husband from Harvard Law School, they moved back to the Miami area to be closer to their family.

When they returned from the Northeast, they had an apartment in Miami on the 26th floor of a luxury building with a view of the water. But after moving over the weekend, they settled into a third-floor apartment with a view of a warehouse.

“It feels like you’ve done everything right in your life to be able to put yourself in a good financial position,” she said. “Then rents doubled in what seems like overnight.”

Write to Deborah Acosta at deborah.acosta@wsj.com

Copyright ©2022 Dow Jones & Company, Inc. All rights reserved. 87990cbe856818d5eddac44c7b1cdeb8

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Estate sales include former location of Dunkin’ Donuts | News, Sports, Jobs https://delandcountryinn.com/estate-sales-include-former-location-of-dunkin-donuts-news-sports-jobs/ Sun, 08 May 2022 06:29:59 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/estate-sales-include-former-location-of-dunkin-donuts-news-sports-jobs/

A former Dunkin’ Donuts restaurant building in Irving could soon see new life.

The Post-Journal and OBSERVER analyzed home sales in Chautauqua County and looked at sales from February 1-11. During this period, it shows that DD Hanover LLC of East Amherst sold 604 Routes 5 and 20, Hanover to Financial Trust Federal Credit Union of Orchard Park for $485,000. This is the address of the old Dunkin’ Donuts building, closed since September 2016. The business had only been in business since December 2013 before closing its doors.

At the other end of the county, there was a major sale of six properties. According to documents filed in the County Clerk’s Office, Budget Rental Units LLC of Grand Island sold 101 Lakeview Ave., 401 W. Fourth St., 305-307 E. Fifth St., 309-311 Jefferson St. and 18 E Sixth St. all in Jamestown to 3644 Holdings, LLC, of ​​Gowanda for $3.8 million. Even though there are five addresses listed, there are six property tax identification numbers listed in the sale.

This sale was by far the largest financial sale during this two-week period. There were seven other real estate sales worth $250,000 or more, all by individuals or families – two in the town of Chautauqua, two in the town of Pomfret, one in the town of Ellicott, one in the town of Busti and one in the town of Westfield.

The sales were as follows: in Chautauqua, a property on Cardinal Road sold for $550,000 and a property on Lake Avenue sold for $368,000. In Pomfret, a property on Chestnut Street, Fredonia sold for $332,500 and a property on Andrew Court, Fredonia sold for $275,000. In Ellicott, a property on Longview Avenue sold for $425,000. In Busti, a property on Keller Road sold for $305,000. In Westfield, a property on East Main Street sold for $299,000.

From February 1 to 11, there were a total of 91 sales, excluding $1 or no cash transfers. The full list is as follows:

FEB. 1-4

Riley 262 LLC of Summit, NJ sold 262 Main St., Jamestown to Andrity Makoviychuk for $67,500.

Bruce Sikora of Summit, NJ sold 402,619 W. 7th St, Jamestown to Andriy Makoviychuk for $135,000.

John Larsen sold 110 West James Street, Falconer to Alan Gustafson for $79,900.

Frank Bellavia has sold 8577 Bear Lake Road, Portland to Jonathan Patrick for $40,000

Matthew Webber has sold 1349 Stebbins Road, Hanover to Scott and Tracey Onuffer for $202,000.

Eugene and Mary Ann Jankowski sold 10 Beach Place, Portland to Ronald Parker for $395,000.

Ann Carlson sold 14 Olson St., Falconer to Bruce Wolf for $120,000.

Betts Apartments LLC has sold 7 Ash St., Westfield to Emily Nichols for $155,000.

Evan and Nancy Cornell sold 8138 Rood Road, Arkwright to Levi Wolfe for $140,000

Anthony J. and Jordyn B. Dolce sold 11 Taft Place, Dunkirk to Dawn Ritz and John Novak for $230,000.

Tyrone Hall sold 40 Winsor St., Jamestown to Jamestown Development Company III, LLC for $26,000.

Karen Scholeno has sold 4161 Cowing Road, Busti to Jennifer Bortner for $120,000.

Betsy Shults, executor of the late Cynthia Casler, has sold 56 Avalon Blvd, West Ellicott to Cody Fuller for $135,000.

Brann Rentals LLC of Hiram, Ohio has sold Jon and Audrey Briggs 27 Maple St., Bemus Point for $180,000.

Ernest Lawson sold 4510 Route 60, Gerry to Herbert Best for $40,000.

Barry and Donna Mason sold 30 Holman St., Jamestown to Amber Adams for $82,000.

Maurice Paterniti sold 903 Second St., Jamestown to Michael Hutley for $2,000.

Rebecca Carlson, trustee of the JD Alm Family Trust II, has sold property on Falconer Kimball Stand, Ellicott for $9,000.

Matthew and Susan Farnham have sold a property on Elm Flat Road, town of Chautauqua to Marvin Latta and Jill Scarpine for $10,000.

John and Barbara Nellis sold 5278 Van Buren Road, Pomfret to Byron Lawton for $172,500.

Todd Mekus, William Frost and Lucile Frost sold 7 Lester St., Sinclairville to Tringali Rentals, LLC for $60,000.

Bradley and Kerri Seibert have sold 5880 Cardinal Road, Town of Chautauqua to Aaron Price, Natalie Price and Adolfo D’Achille for $550,000.

James and Cathy Bensink sold a property on Wing Road, Busti to Robert and Amanda Sischo for $13,000.

David and Merritt Spier sold 4943 Lake Avenue, Town of Chautauqua to Leslie Lewis for $368,000.

Randy Will, executor of the estate of G. Ronald Will has sold property on Gibbs Road, Hanover to SJF Farms, Inc. for $111,500.

Terry McCray has sold a property on Nettle Hill Road, Town of Chautauqua to Tag N Brag, LLC for $150,000.

Cockaigne Development, LLC has sold property on Crestwood Drive, Cherry Creek to Granata Gianpaul for $15,000.

Ronald and Nancy Hicks sold 2403 Keller Road, Busti to Matthew Bovee, Jonelle Chir, Erik Olson and Amanda Olson for $305,000.

Miranda Alfa and Shaibu Alfa sold 1385 Newland Ave., Jamestown to Tyler Harrower for $75,000.

Thomas Korcyl sold a property on Sherman Stedman Road, Sherman to Paul Majchrzak for $1,000.

Jenna Gammon sold 8 Susan Court, Fredonia to Julia Herman for $85,000.

Albert Vandette and Daniel Hillman sold 4 Andrew Court, Fredonia to Heather and Paul Pitz Jr. for $275,000.

Carl and Judy Phillips sold 32 Lakin Ave., Jamestown to Amber Crawford for $55,000

Trustees of the Willcockson Family Trust have sold 7437 Hannum Road to Scott Olson and Trisha Delcamp, Town of Chautauqua, for $76,000.

Rodney Swanson has sold 4936 Baker St., Extension, Ashville to Cory Swanson for $175,000.

Erika Beichner and Jeffry Remington Jr. sold 5846 Route 380, Stockton to Joseph Sedlak for $47,500.

Martin Troyer has sold a property on Ravlin Hill Road, Clymer to Thomas and April Segiel for $80,000.

Scott Duston sold 141 E. Main St., Brocton to Gary and Cheryl Vacanti for $40,000

Larry Barmore sold 53 Dearborn St., Jamestown to Bruce Thompson for $75,000.

Gary Pudlewski has sold 457 Front St., Jamestown to Paul Cardinale for $120,000

Charles and Patti Clark sold 218 Brigham Road, Dunkirk to Joshua Seward for $35,000.

James and John Starkweather sold 187 Linwood Ave., Jamestown to Raymond Starkweather for $60,000.

FEB. 7-11

Amy Heller sold 106 W. Fifth St., Dunkirk to Virginia Harper for $53,000.

Scott and Branda Sampson sold 3 Vista Drive, Mayville to Katharine Simmons for $25,000.

Jason Genberg has sold 151 Hotchkiss St., Jamestown to Kristine Bradford for $95,294.

Stephen Holt has sold 86 North Erie St., Mayville to Holly Miller for $70,000.

Sandra Albano sold 189 Chestnut St., Fredonia to Marcus and Andrea Johnston for $332,500.

The Ward Raynor Family Partnership sold 6899 Beech Hill Road, Town of Chautauqua to Ward and Shannon Raynor for $100,000.

The Ward Raynor Family Partnership has sold property on Beech Hill Road, Town of Chautauqua to Dennis and Donna Dixon for $8,740.

Barbara and John Nellis sold 5284 Van Buren Bay, Pomfret to Robert and Roseann Lawton for $168,125.

Zachary Leone has sold 3421 Hickory Grove, Ellicott to Joshua Abers for $90,100.

Arbitrator Nancy Battagalia-Danielson sold 15 Gillis St., Fredonia to Lake Shore Savings Bank for $101,878.

Randy Brown’s arbitrator sold 164 Thayer St., Jamestown to the Lake Shore Savings Bank for $52,265.

Barbara LaPolt has sold 309 E. Main St., Westfield to Eric Allen for $299,000.

David and Joanne Ryan sold 9757 Ravlin Road, French Creek to Jeremiah Raven for $78,000

Laura Cochran sold 1584 TenHaken Road, Panama to Stephen and Reilly Enlow for $60,000

Barbara Hajduk has sold 753 Deer St., Dunkirk to Galarza Abner for $99,700.

James and Paula Dolce sold 94 Old Mill Road, Brocton to Louisa Westerlund Shattuck for $150,000

Della Hough and Shawn Avery sold 705 Jefferson St., Jamestown to Diana Faison for $87,000

Howard Holthouse sold 8751 W. Main St., Clymer to Calvin Stanton for $101,063.

Glenn and Linda Ross sold property on Prather Avenue and Barrett Avenue, Jamestown to the City of Jamestown for $1,600.

Deborah Swauger has sold 52 Houston Ave., Ellicott to Alexander Lennert for $180,000

Eileen Rounds sold 9269 E. Lake Road, Ripley to Debra Krause for $45,000

Budget Rental Units LLC of Grand Island sold 101 Lakeview Ave., 401 W. Fourth St., 305-307 E. Fifth St., 309-311 Jefferson St. and 18 E. Sixth St. all in Jamestown to 3644 Holdings, LLC, of ​​Gowanda for $3.8 million.

Morgan Johnson has sold 2645 Route 20, Sheridan to Mitchell Magierski, Alexandria Zentz and Kathleen Keddie for $170,000.

Timothy O’Malley has sold 1243 Prendergast Ave., Jamestown to Jared and Bethany Ohagan for $175,000

Steven Boozel, Barbara Kranz and Dennis Boozel sold 2849 Route 426, Mina to Michelle Walker for $130,000.

DD Hanover LLC of East Amherst sold 604 Rt. 5 and 20, Hanover to Financial Trust Federal Credit Union of Orchard Park for $485,000.

Lisa Spann, trustee, has sold 7589 Locust Avenue, Westfield to Donald Corriere for $299,000.

Catherine Jenkins and Jane Coffaro sold 74 Hammond St., Jamestown to John Hodgkin for $98,000.

Kathryn Curtis sold 8 Laurie Lane, Jamestown to Zackery Kautzman and Shelly Turner for $171,500.

Norma Coleman sold 801 Washington St., Jamestown to Darin Butts for $15,000

Mary Jo Swanson has sold 15 W. Mosher St., Falconer to Wein Realty LLC of Lakewood, NJ for $50,000.

Brian and Terri Bensink sold 580 Freeman St., Clymer to Darren and Sunshine Durfey for $189,900

Executors Cathy and Andrea Snyder sold 14 Crooked Brook Drive, Dunkirk to Jeffrey Pulawski and Cathy Snyder for $70,000.

Joseph and Linda Bittinger sold a property on County Road 15, Sherman to Duane Woods for $100,000.

Russell and Katie Conti sold 1521 Southwestern Drive, Busti to Tore and Beverly Arvidson for $40,000.

Administrator Arthur Benson sold 3527 Route 62, Kennedy to Grant Meabon for $65,000.

Kim Smolka and Lauranne Ferrara have sold 127 Longview Ave., Ellicott to Geoffrey Falkner, Brenda Falkner and Karen Falkner for $425,000.

Trustee Rose Mary Madejski has sold a property on Carmen Drive, Ellery to Paul and Paula DeSantis for $40,000.

Bethany Shaw sold 60 Seymour St. Fredonia to Nora Brielo for $112,500

Richard and Olivia Walker sold 24 Jackle Ave., Silver Creek to Robert Bissell and Megan Leatherbarrow for $79,500.

Joseph Town sold 3517 North Main St. Ext., Ellicott to Jamie Murray for $190,000.

Frederick and Jeanne Humble sold 5964 Magnolia Stedman Road, North Harmony to Jennica Kaalbaugh for $34,000.

Buchanan Estates LLC of Dunkirk has sold 200 Deer St., Dunkirk to Milagros Rivera Torres for $35,000.

Donald Wuerstle has sold 178 King St., Dunkirk to Dennis Lisandro Cruz and Margarita Martinez Lopez for $41,000.

Ann Crandall sold 75 E. Main St., Falconer to David and Amber Seekings for $105,000

George and Julie Waite sold 168 Park St., Sherman to Elizabeth Rebecca Ann King for $75,000.

Lynn Manzella sold 20 University Park, Fredonia to David and Kathleen Campola for $214,900.

Gary Adams has sold 9 Prospect St., Frewsburg to David and Kelly Wawrzyniak for $99,900.

Daniel Clark has sold 3504 Mason St., North Harmony to David and Christine O’Neil for $235,000.

Rodney and Jenni Bellinger have sold a property in Coe Road, Stockton to Michael and Shannon Mardino for $71,500.



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Real estate professionals see the end of the pandemic surge as vacation rentals stabilize https://delandcountryinn.com/real-estate-professionals-see-the-end-of-the-pandemic-surge-as-vacation-rentals-stabilize/ Thu, 05 May 2022 10:09:12 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/real-estate-professionals-see-the-end-of-the-pandemic-surge-as-vacation-rentals-stabilize/

Vacation rentals have been slow this year, but real estate professionals noticed a pick-up in April among those looking for vacation spots on the island.

Yet the market is different from its peak. But there are signs of a comeback. About six weeks ago, Angelo Piccozzi of Dering Harbor Real Estate said seasonal rentals were picking up.

Melina Wein of Mr. Wein Realty had a strong run of rentals in the fourth quarter of last year, but describes the vacation rental market today as “patchy.” She didn’t give up, noting that Shelter Island is growing in popularity with people who want to avoid traffic in the Hamptons and are drawn to what they’ve heard about a place accessible only by ferry.

Nonetheless, she said the vacation rental market was not a “gangbuster”.

Part of the problem, she speculated, is that prices have not stabilized at pre-pandemic levels. Many landlords are still looking for rents as high as they were at the height of the pandemic. With the reduction in COVID-19 cases, the circumstances have changed, she said. Inflation has affected some people’s decisions to book vacation rentals, and Ms. Wein also wonders how much of the Airbnb online marketplace is affecting business agents once saw.

She is not alone in her speculations. Independent broker Susan Cincotta describes it as “back to its normal swings”. Following the pandemic-fueled surge that has led to soaring prices, renters are now looking for pre-pandemic reasonable prices for well-maintained properties with popular amenities, she said. Additionally, some of those who rented during the pandemic bought homes on the Island. Some haven’t made the money they made before the pandemic and can’t afford the vacations they’ve booked in the past.

Another factor is homeowners who rented out their homes during the pandemic but are deciding this year to use their homes themselves, Saunders’ Penelope Moore said. People looking for summer rentals want pools, beachfront views and yet often book for two weeks, rather than a month or the entire summer season, Ms Moore said. She doesn’t see year-round rentals as a good alternative if landlords are looking to get the higher prices that many can get for a vacation rental.

Add to that a greater sense of freedom resulting from the drop in the number of COVID-19 allowing people to travel to Europe or the United States instead of opting for a beach holiday on the island, said Ms. Moore.

She also wonders about the impact of the return of two large hotels to the market this summer. The Pridwin and the Chequit have both undergone extensive renovations and could be popular with holidaymakers who prefer this option to renting a house.

Janalyn Travis-Messer of Griffing & Collins Real Estate said all prices are affected in the real estate market now that “the COVID breakout is no longer happening.” This is reflected in the Community Preservation Fund’s revenue which has skyrocketed for two years but has started to return to pre-pandemic levels.

Marika Kaasik of Daniel Gale Sotheby’s agrees the market is not what it was at the height of the pandemic. She also sees the trend of more renters looking for two-week stays instead of booking for a month or the season.

“It’s definitely not as crazy” as it was in the previous two summers, Ms Kaasik said. Soaring gasoline prices could also play a role in family vacation decisions.

“Yeah, it’s been a slower start all around,” Compass agent Julia Weisenberg said. People take longer to make decisions about their summer vacation. There is a feeling of instability with families trying to decide whether or not to make plans for the summer. It has had regular tenants working with smaller budgets than in the past. But she’s optimistic that as the weather gets warmer, people will start to realize they want to get away.

“It’s picking up a bit,” said Douglas Elliman sales manager Carol Szynka. There are an abundance of rentals available, she says. Ms Szynka also speculates that those who were originally tenants but bought houses on the island during the pandemic will bring friends to the island who will become the next group of tenants.

Art Williams, who splits his time with publishing and real estate projects, said he was less active in real estate but still had a finger on the pulse of the industry. He thinks there are more rental opportunities on the island, but plenty of alternatives for visitors to consider when booking. He sees the year-round rental market as a real problem with insufficient supply to meet demand.

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Innovative vacation rental platform market strategy by 2031 – Queen Anne and Mangolia News https://delandcountryinn.com/innovative-vacation-rental-platform-market-strategy-by-2031-queen-anne-and-mangolia-news/ Tue, 03 May 2022 06:12:08 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/innovative-vacation-rental-platform-market-strategy-by-2031-queen-anne-and-mangolia-news/

Proposal Vacation rental platform market The report will encompass all qualitative and quantitative aspects including market size, market estimates, growth rates and forecasts and hence will give you a holistic view of the market. The study also includes a detailed analysis of market drivers, restraints, technological advancements, and competitive landscape along with various micro and macro factors influencing the dynamics of the Vacation Rental Platform market.

the Vacation Rental Platforms Market the sample report includes exclusive analysis of the COVID-19 pandemic on the market space under consideration. The sample represents the format of the overall study which is designed to clarify the structure of the Vacation Rental Platforms report and some demonstrated data points with the aim of giving an overview of the quality of the study.

Moreover, the Vacation rental platform market A comprehensive research study is designed due to the fact that each segment is individually assessed and then collated to form the entire Vacation Rental Platforms market, the study can be customized to meet your exact requirements.

Request sample pages from this research study at @ marketreports.info/sample/23764/Vacation-Rental-Platforms

The structure of the Vacation Rental Platforms Market report can be categorized into the following sections:

  • Division 1: Vacation Rental Platforms Report Scope and Research Methodology
  • Division 2: Vacation Rental Platforms
  • Division 3: Vacation Rental Platforms Market variables and their impact on growth and Analytical tools providing high-level insights into market dynamics and growth pattern
  • Section 4: Vacation Rental Platform Market estimates and forecasts (with base year 2021, historical information from 2015 and 2020, and forecast from 2022 to 2030). Regional and country level estimates and forecasts for each category which are summarized to form the global Vacation Rental Platforms market.
  • Clause 5: Competitive Landscape of Vacation Rental Platforms. Attributes such as strategic framework, competitor categorization are included to provide elaborate details on the Vacation Rental Platforms Market structure and strategic commitments and their impact.

Get Instant Discount @ marketreports.info/discount/23764/Vacation-Rental-Platforms

Leading/Emerging Players in the Vacation Rental Platform Market The research includes:

BookingSync, Trekadoo, Ciirus Inc., Virtual Resort Manager, LiveRez, Kigo Inc., Convoying, OwnerRez, Rental Network Software, 365Villas, Apptha, Lodgify, Streamline

By TypeOn-Premise, Installed, MobileWeb PlatformBy ApplicationIndependent OwnerRental Real Estate Businesses

the Vacation rental platform market Company profiles are represented individually for all major participants and indices such as financial performance, strategic initiatives, product portfolio and company overview.

Company presentation:

The Business Overview of Vacation Rental Platforms provides information about the location of the business where it is headquartered along with the year established, headcount of employees as of 2022, regions where the company operates and the main areas of activity.

Financial performance of vacation rental platforms:

The overall Vacation Rental Platforms company/segment revenue for the years 2021, 2020 and 2019 is provided in the sub-heading Vacation Rental Platforms (Publicly Traded Companies), along with the analysis and the explanation of the increase or decrease of these due to factors such as mergers and acquisitions, profits or losses in any strategic business unit of vacation rental platforms (SBU) and others.

Benchmarking vacation rental platform products:

The product benchmarking includes the complete list of products relating to the respective vacation rental platform market along with the application and key features.

Strategic initiatives:

Vacation Rental Platforms Information related to new product launches, strategic collaboration, mergers and acquisitions, regulatory approvals, and other company developments in the marketplace are covered in the Strategic Initiatives section. .

Order a copy of this vacation rental platform research study at @ marketreports.info/checkout?buynow=23764/Vacation-Rental-Platforms

the Vacation rental platform market The research study is designed keeping in mind all the major countries. Although all these countries and the market trends of their vacation rental platforms have been taken into account when composing it, detailed sections are only available for spearheads. In case you are interested in specific countries that are not covered by the current scope, please share the list and we can customize the study according to the geographical scope you have defined.

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This Massachusetts beach ranks among the best in the United States, according to Travel + Leisure https://delandcountryinn.com/this-massachusetts-beach-ranks-among-the-best-in-the-united-states-according-to-travel-leisure/ Sat, 30 Apr 2022 14:09:00 +0000 https://delandcountryinn.com/this-massachusetts-beach-ranks-among-the-best-in-the-united-states-according-to-travel-leisure/

A Massachusetts beach is making waves because it’s been rated one of the best stretches of sand in the United States.

The magazine Travel + Leisure named the 25 best beaches in the United States earlier this month, examining sandy spots in Alabama, California, Hawaii, New York, Oregon and elsewhere notable for their “attractions, location or amenities unique,” the outlet said. Among the names on the list: Good Harbor Beach in Gloucester, Massachusetts.

Located on the North Shore, Good Harbor is described by the city of gloucester as one of the ‘crown jewels’ of the community and a ‘place of choice’ for visiting beachgoers from near and far – a beautiful beach with fine white sand, where one can enjoy long relaxing walks as well as body surfing or boogie boarding.

“Good Harbor Beach is a family-friendly place with sugar-soft sand and relatively calm water,” the magazine noted. “At low tide you can cross a sandbar and explore rocky Salt Island, while the little ones can play in warm tidal pools.”

Lifeguards are expected to be on duty at the beach from Memorial Day weekend in late May through Labor Day in early September from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Delicious snacks and water toy rentals are sold at the concession stand, the outlet noted.

On the parking side, it is recommended that beach attendants arrive early, as places go quickly. Parking is available weekdays for $30 per vehicle and weekends and holidays for $35 per vehicle. Offsite parking and shuttles are also available.

Two other New England beaches are also on Travel + Leisure’s 25 Best Beaches list, including one that is landlocked: Crystal Lake State Park Beach in Barton, Vermont.

The glacial lake is about three miles long and one mile wide, and in some places is known to be over 100 feet deep, according to the state of Vermont. website. The park’s beach is beautifully situated between rugged mountainsides, features a fenced off swimming area, and a historic granite bathhouse with restrooms, changing rooms, and a concession stand, the website says.

“Bounded by about a mile of white sand and backed by scenic mountains, Crystal Lake’s rich history dates back to the 1700s,” the magazine said. “The large historic granite bathhouse with showers and concession stand is made from rock quarried from the nearby hills. It is a wonderful place to picnic, swim and fish. Canoes and an on-site cabin are available for hire.

Ocean Beach Park in New London, Connecticut is also on the list. Described by Travel + Leisure as a golden sandy beach with gentle tides, the location offers stunning views of ferries and schooners sailing past the town’s lighthouse, the magazine noted.

“Ocean Beach Park, located along the boardwalk, includes a picnic area, playground, snack bar, mini golf, arcade, and more,” the outlet said.

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