You don't need your own beehive to enjoy honey anymore in the East Bay.
Real estate sales techniques get very creative to attract attention to properties.
Tales of finding a place to live in the East Bay, where the cost has risen and the pickings are slim.
Here in the Bay Area, people are fond of the unconventional garden. Locals know that grass isn’t the only way to fill a front yard—vegetables and shrubs work, too—and they don’t shy away from a good-looking rock display, either. So it’s not surprising that living walls have taken root here in a major way.
In this white-hot real estate market, agents and buyers alike are combing the listings and traveling farther to find the home of their dreams and their means.
The editor recalls house hunting, clever sales techniques, and renting in the East Bay.
An Alameda interior decorator, Sarah Coombs, talks to real estate agents about updating houses.
Poor marketing and staging work in buyers' favor on Chabot Highlands sale.
A melting pot of farmers share agriculture practices at a community garden, New Roots, at Laney College.
The decommissioned naval hospital property at Oak Knoll may make headway in 2014.