More stories about GEORGIA

  • 10 Things to Do at IBS

    How to make the most of your visit to Las Vegas for the 2010 International Builders Show.

  • Atlanta Apartment Community Overcomes Design Challenge

    Topography leads to creative design at an Atlanta apartment community.

  • Terwilliger Will Give $100 Million to Habitat For Humanity

    Trammell Crow Residential chairman hopes his gift, which will help families around the world, to inspire others to examine their philanthropic giving.

  • Acquisitions - I Won't Wait for the Bottom to Buy, But I Will Underwrite Well.

    TRAMMELL CROW RESIDENTIAL, the country's largest builder of multifamily properties, building 10,936 units in 2007, made its name in development. In fact, in 30 years, the Atlanta-based company has done very few acquisitions. But times are changing. “We're looking at acquisitions again,” says Ron...

  • Executive Leadership - I Will Communicate Regularly With My Employees–Even When It's Tough.

    The headlines at the end of 2008 were scary. Citigroup shelved 50,000 jobs. The Big firee auto makers came to Capitol Hill begging for a saving grace. And economists speculated that unemployment could pass the 10 percent mark if the layoffs continue.

  • Learning to Fly

    Top exec finds new private planes more cost-effective, better for the environment.

  • Aqua

    Atlanta-based Tivoli Properties put the Aqua high-rise in the heart of the city's action?Midtown. But that proximity also left the architectural firm, Smallwood, Reynolds, Stewart, Stewart & Associates in Atlanta, with major challenges.

  • Merit Awards

    Our 2008 Merit Awards highlight some of the best multifamily projects in high-rise, mid-rise, low-rise, senior, military, affordable, apartment renovation, adaptive reuse, land reuse, marketing, community service, and technology.

  • Columbia Tower


  • Columbia Tower

    Broken elevators, collapsing stairwells, rusted-out appliances, and vacant units strewn with old clothing and garbage. That was the filth in which the chronically homeless in Atlanta attempted an about-face on the trajectory of their lives.