How does a city like Austin experience inconceivable growth while maintaining a focus on sustainability and environmental-friendliness? We talk to LUCIA ATHENS, the woman charged with keeping things green in the Silicon Hills.
50% of outdoor consumption goes to waste, experts say
6 ways to trim home energy expenses, boost eco-friendliness this season
Conservation, technology can make significant impact
Transforming the yard into more living space makes it a prime destination for the next garden party or backyard barbecue.
After being moved three times, this historic home now serves as a community resource center for historic preservation.
Outdoor living is becoming just as important as the indoors.
For the first time, village leaders keep the hydroponic trailer at 74 degrees in sub-zero temperatures.
Doing your part to help Mother Nature while reducing two of your biggest monthly costs – energy and food – provides instant gratification. Consider some of these ways to go green this summer.
When cultivating curb appeal, it’s all about the plants.
The House Hydrants are touted as the reinvention of the outdoor tap.
For the first time, wireless/internet connectivity entered the top ten project types.
TheRiverSouth homes incorporate smart home and high performance home technology and building techniques.
As a young man, Marcus Hiles, a Dallas real estate developer and Founder of Western Rim Property Services, dreamed of developing affordable yet sustainable neighborhoods.
The community was awarded the designation for its excellence in three categories: location, design and green building.
The relationship between water usage and energy usage has been understood for about the past 10 years, but homebuilders are still struggling with techniques to reduce water use.
From beautiful beaches to arid mountain ranges, sunny California enjoys a range of climates well-suited to outdoor living.
According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, 80 percent of pollution to the marine environment comes from the land.
One new master planned community uses drought resistance measures, home and irrigation technologies and landscaping efforts to reduce water usage below state requirements.
A technology once used exclusively for home siding is making its way to backyard decks.