Come Home Utah

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Utah’s Walkable ‘15-Minute City – The Point’ Could Still Leave Lots of Room for Cars

Plans describe a live-work community with some 7,400 residential units and at least 30,000 jobs, all located just a short walk from schools, workplaces, retail, restaurants and recreation.

Most Educated States in America, Ranked – Idaho 41, Wyoming 38, Montana 37.

As the third-least populated state, Montana has plenty of cheap housing, but not everywhere. In some places, homes are less than $100,000. In others, they are about $600,000. Nevertheless, property taxes are quite low. 

Billionaire Wilderness: The Ultra-Wealthy and the Remaking of the American West

A revealing look at the intersection of wealth, philanthropy, and conservation

Urban Villages: The Key to Sustainable Community Economic Development

Compact, walkable urban villages support sustainable economic development by reducing transportation costs, leaving residents with more money to spend on local goods, and by creating more efficient and attractive commercial districts.

3 things get people to return to rural hometowns – How does your community measure up?

A new study identifies three things that draw people back to their hometowns a decade or two after leaving.

Utah Is Building a ’15-Minute City’ From Scratch

A new planned community in Utah will strive to make it possible for residents to meet their daily needs within 15 minutes without getting in a car — and to serve as a model for other U.S. developers who want to build basic mobility into the foundations of their designs.

A real rural future

The COVID-19 pandemic dispersed many Americans across the nation. And today, cities are not dominant in the hearts and minds of Americans whatsoever. In reality, not only are most Americans more interested in living in rural areas than in big cities, but many living in rural areas are quite optimistic about the future and still believe in the power of hard work.

Research: Migration Key to Rural Economic Development

According to the researchers, the majority of new businesses opening in rural counties are operated by people “between the ages of 50 to 74.”

Research Results: ‘Who Comes Home?’

Rural communities hear a lot about the “brain drain.” But a new study examines commonalities of communities that attract their young people home after college.

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