A new contemporary built around an old oak tree features multiple decks and a spiral staircase, which celebrate the downtown views still available (for the moment, anyway) from parts of Central East Austin.
This 1920 fixer-upper with original features is marketed to investors, but it could also be a fine place for an owner who prefers a modest-sized place, a modicum of street life, and a house with a bit of history to it
Our friends at analytics site NeighborhoodX are at it again, this time launching a new series that take a look at rent by neighborhood. We’re honored to report that its first analysis is of one-bedroom apartments in Central East Austin.
In this week's Curbed Comparison (because it's Micro Week!), we examine different rentals at a particular, decidedly conservative square footage count. Is one person's studio another person's, well, slightly larger studio? Let's find out.
In an ongoing series, real-estate analytics site NeighborhoodX is taking a close look at per-square-foot asking prices in different Austin neighborhoods. Since it's Curbed's Micro Week, today's comparison features the smallest condos for sale now.
The move toward smaller homes and simpler, sustainable lifestyles has turned out to be, for better or worse (probably both), a good fit for reuse and redevelopment of small, older homes—especially in Central East Austin.
Sticking around for the long weekend? You'll still find plenty to do and see right here, from drive-in movies to fireworks shows to roller derby matches—not to mention all the swimming and yoga you can possibly handle.
This open-plan space on in the heart of the East Sixth Street entertainment district can boast that it's a truly old-school loft conversion. The two-story building it's located in was originally a produce warehouse in the 1980s and was converted to loft residences in 2007.
On the heels of approval of plans for developing the area around Saltillo Plaza, the Capital Metro rail station on East Fourth Street, a plan to build a mixed-used complex around the station on Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard has surfaced.
After months of attempting to get zoning changes granted for the One Two East housing tower project on a three-acre lot at the northwest corner of East 12th Street and IH-35, developers have withdrawn requests that would have increased height and density beyond currently allowed limits.