Real estate website Movoto compiled the list using six criteria: amenities, cost of living, crime, education, median income and home value.
With Halloween approaching, one real estate website was apparently “dying to know” whether or not houses near cemeteries really sell for less, and the results might surprise you.
Within Philly city limits, Mount Airy was rated the top neighborhood to trick-or-treat in.
A report from the Pew Charitable Trusts says Philadelphians are ‘wary’ about the city’s new “AVI” property tax system.
The website, called “RentMatch,” offers reviews, photos and information on various rental properties in the city so that users can decide whether or not it’s worth moving in.
In the last year, a real estate survey shows that rentals grew by 13 percent, and that’s encouraging for neighborhood activists.
The housing market is roaring back to life. Here are some tips you should know if you’re thinking of selling your home on your own.
If you’re in the market for a vacation home but aren’t sure where to buy, there are two nearby spots that should be on your radar – and probably already are.
As 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan finds, realtors are knocking on doors and making cold calls to put their customers into houses that aren’t even on the market.
Movoto says they surveyed the 50 most populous cities across the nations and ranked them from one to 50 on ten different criterion.
Officials had expected about 30,000 requests of first level reviews. The Nutter Administration’s spin on the lower tally: many people are on board with their new value.
The parents of a young Pennsylvania girl who was sexually molested by their neighbor have sued the man in a bid to force him to buy their house.
While state laws differ, in general home sellers must disclose to potential buyers known physical defects like a basement that floods or the presence of lead paint but things like a murder that happened in the house don’t have to be revealed.
Often desperate times call for desperate measures, but before you shell out money to a company to help save your home, 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan has a warning for you.
Sixty-seven-year-old Charles Sherd has lived in his home on Cantrell Street in South Philadelphia for more than 35 years.