News and Features
Coliving spaces, such as the Collective, offer affordable housing aimed at younger generations in highly urbanized cities, but are they the solution to high-cost living?
As digital nomads continue to become a staple in the gig economy, luxury digital nomads who earn six figures and do not have budget constraints are on the rise.
The commercial real estate industry has become more attuned to the needs of occupants and is adopting hospitable services in order to better accommodate those needs.
As more people strive for work-life integration and increased flexibility, more mix-use spaces that include living and workspace are being developed.
After securing $13.5 million in a Series B funding round, Indonesia-based coworking firm CoHive revealed its new HQ will include coliving, coretail, and an event space.
Flexible office firms are going beyond their traditional services in order to generate new revenue by offering add-ons like virtual offices, event space rental, and more.
Coliving is steadily gaining traction, and like coworking it appeals to different generations as it offers individuals access to ready-made communities.
Coliving operator The Collective is planning to transform a parking lot into a 17-story coliving complex complete with coworking spaces and numerous other amenities.
Coliving arrangements offer a cheaper living solution, while trying to create a community amongst residents to combat the loneliness that comes with living in a new city.
Coworking is having an impact in other sectors of real estate: coliving is making waves by offering communal spaces for people looking for flexible, affordable leases.