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Condo set among treetops beckoned garden-loving couple

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“The Colonnade was built in the 1960s and has Old World construction, including solid plaster walls, wood floors and nine-foot-high ceilings,” says Molinaroli, a designer and museum exhibition consultant. “We wanted to play off the traditional classical elements of the apartment with a contemporary kitchen and modern bathrooms. Plus, as a museum designer, I’m interested in setting up spaces to display art and using lighting to direct people’s attention to different features.”

Molinaroli started the design process with two oak columns with their original finish that he has owned since 1978 when they were salvaged from a building in downtown D.C.

“The columns have been with me in every home, so here we used them to frame the living and dining area, which has a nice flow,” he says.

The renovation included replastering the walls to make them level, adding new wide-plank French oak floors, new custom moldings to complement

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Affordability Expectations Show No Improvement among Home Buyers

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While home buyers report slightly more optimistic expectations for future housing availability (see earlier post) in the first quarter of 2020, there is no commensurate improvement in their outlook for affordability. In fact, 78% say they can afford fewer than half the homes available in their markets, the same share as a year earlier. This in turn means that only 23% of buyers can afford half or more of the homes for-sale in their markets, essentially unchanged from a year earlier (22%).

At least 75% of buyers in each of the four generations can afford fewer than half the homes for sale where they live. Geographically, 74% to 80% of buyers in every region of the country say they can afford under half of the homes available in their areas.

The timing of the data collection for this report

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Garden Heights Recovery Publishes New Article That Highlights the Risk of Cardiovascular Disease Among People Who Abuse Illicit Drugs

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Jersey City, New Jersey. Garden Heights Recovery, a leading addiction treatment center serving New Jersey and NYC commuters, has pulished a new article highlighting the risk of illicit drug use and the impact on the cardiovascular system. Heart disease is the leading cause of death for men and women in the US. Every year, one in four deaths is caused by heart disease. In line with the upcoming American Heart Month this February, Garden Heights Recovery. reminded the public that heart disease can be prevented when people make healthy choices and manage their health conditions.

Garden Heights Recovery highlighted the increased risk of cardiovascular disease among people who abuse illicit substances.

Researchers have found that most drugs can have adverse cardiovascular effects. These effects can range from something mild like an abnormal heart rate to something serious like a heart attack.

Further, a lot of recreational users take illicit drugs

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