During a summer filled with hordes of hot spells and heat-induced thunderstorms, it might be hard to believe that the District is one of America's coolest cities.
When you divide a city into sections, it is easier to get a sense of real estate and other trends.
Many potential renters in the District are currently encountering an incredibly tight market, which is leading them to lower their standards or increase their budgets as a result.
Despite being only a few years removed from the recession of the late 2000s, the housing stock in many cities, including Washington, DC, is starting to dry up, according to The Real Deal.
The way a city cares for its most needy and at-risk residents is typically indicative of how responsive and helpful it is to its citizens in general.
For frequent travelers, the experience of going through security and waiting in seemingly endless lines is, unfortunately, a common occurrence.
People considering buying one of the homes for sale in Washington, DC, will therefore likely be glad to hear that schools in the city have shown strong improvements in 2012.
With high oil costs and escalating fears over environmental damage, many Americans are looking for ways to use limit their energy consumption.
A new report suggests the District's housing market, unlike most around the country, is back to full speed, according to The Washington Post.
If great travel options are important to you, now might be an opportune time to consider buying real estate in Washington, DC, as that metro just found out it will have a significantly improved train terminal in the coming years.