This Is What Rural Development Looks Like: The Rise and Fall of Rural Housing Development

It’s hard to remember now, but rural housing was a big deal back in the 1980s and ’90s.

The housing boom that followed was the greatest economic development story of the 21st century, and it was fueled by a combination of cheap, plentiful land, a desire for greater independence from large city governments, and a booming housing market.

The rise of the country’s housing sector in the early 2000s ushered in a housing boom in rural America that continues today.

But while the boom was hugely successful, it has been overshadowed by the rise of a new kind of housing that was a little more limited.

Today, the vast majority of American households are not in urban neighborhoods or suburban neighborhoods.

They are in rural areas, where the government has taken over the reins and has been building housing that is not designed to meet the needs of urbanites.

The story of what’s happening to rural housing development is one of the most important stories of the past decade, and for good reason.

Here are a few highlights from the story: A new era of urbanism is on the way When the recession hit, most people expected that the housing bubble would burst.

But it didn’t.

Instead, many rural communities and urban areas have been building new housing, and this is a good thing.

As I’ve written about in the past, rural housing is far less expensive than urban housing and, thanks to the Affordable Housing Act, has many more options.

A few of the many reasons why this is so: Rural communities and cities have more land than urban areas, which means that rural land is often more productive than urban land.

They also have much more land to start with, which gives them a lot more incentive to do more to preserve the natural resources of their lands.

A lot of land is being taken over by cities instead of farms, which is a great thing.

A lot of rural communities are also experiencing a lot of economic development.

Rural land is generally cheaper than urban farmland, and the federal government can subsidize some of the costs of that land.

In some cases, the government is actually encouraging some of this rural land to be converted to homes for the poorest people in the country.

That’s a good move.

The housing boom has created more opportunities for people in rural communities to participate in local economies.

A housing boom can create jobs in communities.

Rural areas have a higher percentage of people who are employed, which can be good for local economies, especially if you live in an area that’s in an economic downturn.

It’s a better place to raise a family than a city, which, thanks in part to the Housing First Act, is a lot easier.

It’s not just rural Americans who benefit from this.

Cities have a lot to lose, but they can reap a lot in return.

While the housing boom is one example of a positive economic development, it’s also one of many.

There’s also a lot going on in the development of urban and suburban housing.

There are new and more affordable ways to make use of urban land, new ways to integrate rural areas into cities, and new ways for rural communities both to become and stay prosperous.

The economic development of rural areas is also a major reason why many rural residents feel less secure in their rural life, which makes them more vulnerable to a housing bubble.

There are a lot still unanswered questions about how urban housing will be implemented in rural and suburban America.

It may take a few years for the first wave of urban housing to really take hold.

But, with more and more of America’s rural areas already in the urban housing boom, it will likely take another decade or so for these rural communities, and even more for the cities that they are replacing, to be ready to start building new homes.