The recommendations presented here draw on the expertise of the Connectivity Working Group, the policy briefs from NHC’s Center for Housing Policy, and advice from other stakeholders.
Housing Landscape summarizes the severe housing cost burdens of low- and moderate-incomeworking households. In 2013, 21.2 percent of working households were severely cost burdened(9.6 million households). Twenty-five percent of working renters and 17.1 percent of working homeowners paid more than half of their incomes for housing that year.
The 2015 installment of Paycheck to Paycheck from the Center for Housing Policy at the National Housing Conference explores ways in which millennials are different from common perceptions and looks at workers in five occupations filled by many millennials workers and the housing affordability challenges they face.
Through a review of development costs, local public land policies, and three recent public-land projects in the DC region—Arlington Mill Residences, The Bonifant at Silver Spring, and 1115 H Street in Washington, DC— this report provides recommendations to developers, advocates, and local governments for effectively using public land to expand affordable housing opportunities.
As an update to previous literature reviews in 2007 and 2011, the authors recently reviewed the academic research on the various ways in which the production, rehabilitation, or other provision of affordable housing may affect educational outcomes for children.
A Profile of the Richmond Health and Wellness Program at Dominion Place in Richmond, Virginia.
A Profile of the McCarver Elementary School Special Housing Program in Tacoma, Washington.
Supporting Childhood Wellbeing through Healthy, Affordable Housing: A Profile of Paseo Verde in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
This case study, completed for the 2014 How Housing Matters Conference, profiles Paseo Verde, a mixed-income community of multifamily rental homes with an on-site health center, in Philadelphia.
This year’s edition of Paycheck to Paycheck examines housing affordability in 210 metro areas for workers in five important and growing health care occupations: medical records transcriptionist, medical billing clerk, home health aide, geriatric nurse, and case manager.
This paper profiles six localities that have adopted inclusionary housing policies tied to upzoning, referred to here as “inclusionary upzoning.”