After the economic shutdown from the Covid-19 Pandemic, the Denver real estate market appeared to be in a perilous position. Talk of the imminent collapse of the housing market was bantered about for a while. The question being asked was when the housing market would crash, not if it would crash. Yet the predictions did…
In Part 1 of this series we looked at the adoption of online notarization as an alternative for completing a real estate transaction during the pandemic and subsequent lockdown. Colorado Governor Jared Polis implemented an executive order, approving the use of online notarization and the State Legislature subsequently passed a bill essentially making the executive order permanent.
The worldwide Covid-19 pandemic changed many aspects of life as we knew it. Like it or not, many of the changes we have experienced are a paradigm shift that will forever alter the way we do things. While change is not always easy, it often brings benefits in a new way of doing things.
It’s a staple in our movies. The hero, fighting overwhelming odds, insurmountable obstacles and facing certain defeat always comes back in defiance leaving audiences cheering for more. Hanging onto the ledge by a finger or saving the day by mere seconds, we collectively root for the hero to overcome the odds and win the day.
The Covid-19 Pandemic and subsequent dismantling of the US economy has residents wondering what the future of Denver Real Estate looks like. While Colorado has certainly not gone unscathed by the Coronavirus, we have clearly been more fortunate than States like Washington, Louisiana and New York. In fact, one of the advantages to living in Colorado is we are somewhat insulated from the coasts. We tend to be affected later and to a lesser degree when it comes to national events.
The new year started off strong with a hot seller’s market. In the last four weeks a sudden economic shift has everyone wondering where we go from here. Fast changes have come as the Covid-19 crisis transforms the way we do things. New obstacles stand in our way, while our innovations keep our personal and business lives moving forward.
Going into the current crisis we were moving back into a strong seller’s market. Buyers have been very active the first two months of this year while available inventory has remained low. The health crisis and financial impact came about very quickly, yet the real estate market did not simply go off a cliff. Over the last week we have seen new properties coming onto the market and homes going under contract. The market has changed, but does not appear to be in a freefall.
A recent outbreak of a coronavirus, first detected in Wuhan City, China, has gone from a local issue to a potential world-wide epidemic. The virus, which is easily transmitted between humans, is creating enough public health concerns that the US stock market has reacted negatively over the past couple of weeks. With this kind of volatility, is Denver real estate facing a potential issued based on the virus?
Twenty-first century technology has changed the way we do business. The Internet has put vast amounts of information at the buyer’s fingertips and accelerated the way we do business. Although technology has made it more efficient, we have lost some of the personal touch in the sales process.
Don’t look for ping-pong tables and arts & crafts classes in this new community center. This cutting-edge facility has gone high tech, putting you on stage, in front of the camera and behind the microphone. The Buell Public Media Center is a twenty-first century version of the local community center. This powerful new facility reaches out to the community, giving people of all ages the opportunity, and ability, to learn, express themselves, and communicate with the world.