In another effort to combat Long Beach’s—and the state’s—housing crisis, the Long Beach Planning Commission is considering a pilot program to allow for the development of micro-units in certain parts of the city.
Construction workers have broke ground on a seven-story, 142-unit mixed-use development at the southwest corner of Broadway and Magnolia.
As for who’s renting these pricier Downtown apartments, trends have shown a rise in single, college-educated workers who live alone.
Eleven of those units are set aside for those making up to 20% above the average median income, commonly called the moderate income household or “missing middle” in regard to the housing crisis.
The state’s Department of Finance has released grim statistics when it comes to California meetings its housing goals amid the state’s housing crisis.
Long Beach was named the seventh worst city in the nation when it comes to its citizens being burdened by housing costs, according to research from Smart Asset.
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors voted unanimously Tuesday, Jan. 15, to spend $5 million to prevent housing discrimination, including drafting an ordinance to prohibit landlords from denying renters who use Section 8 vouchers.
Every single metro area in the entire country still faces significant racial residential segregation—with Los Angeles Metro area sitting at #10 on the list of metros most segregated.
More housing and commercial space is coming to DTLB as the empty lot at the southwest corner of 4th and Linden slowly becomes the Linden, a 49-unit, six-story mixed-use residential complex.