Top Posts & Pages
- First Look: Inclusionary Mixed-Use Development Proposal at 40-42 North Tulane St in Princeton
- New Era of Affordable Housing Begins With Expansion of Princeton Community Village
- First Look: 18-unit Inclusionary Apartment Proposal At Former Princeton HiTops Site on Wiggins Street
- Electric-Scooter Rental Program Arrives on the Streets of New Brunswick
- Just Off Route 206, Princeton University's Merwick-Stanworth Housing Rises
Monthly Archives: February 2015
Should Princeton University undergraduates have an off-campus housing experience? That question is raised in a great piece by Steve Swanson in ‘The Daily Princetonian’ (‘Temporary Utopia’, read the full article here). Potentially, living in non-college housing would offer students a chance … Continue reading
An interesting debate is underway in Princeton about whether the town should add bike lanes. Around a dozen people showed up to Council in January to support the introduction of an ordinance to repurpose on-street parking for bike lanes on part … Continue reading
It has period features, elegant styling, and is a short walk to Palmer Square, with all the attractions of downtown Princeton. This historic home, next to a park, has housed generations of Princeton residents in its cozy interior. It may … Continue reading
How would you feel about letting your children walk a mile around Princeton by themselves? Do you think it’s the sort of thing that would warrant Child Protective Services coming and threatening to take your kids?
If you’re ever in Hopewell Borough, a few miles outside of Princeton, you might happen upon this little neighborhood gem- Sweetgrass Restaurant, which opened last year at 9 East Broad Street.
The dreadful state of New Jersey’s infrastructure was brought into renewed focus in January, when the NJ Department of Transportation issued an emergency close order on a road bridge on Amwell Road in Franklin Township. The bridge, which is 12 … Continue reading
Last week NJ.com published a list of ‘most affordable’ places to live in New Jersey. The list included 10 towns that had the most affordable property, taking into account mortgage payments and property taxes as a proportion of household income. Only … Continue reading