For more than thirty years, Marcus Hiles, Chairman and CEO of Western Rim Properties, has been developing luxury rental communities across Texas. His complexes are unmatched in contemporary design and resort-style conveniences. The rentals he has built are highly regarded for modern, energy-efficient appliances. Staying current about innovations in smart house technologies, the revolutionary real estate developer has had firsthand experience with the next wave of fully programmable appliances which give users previously unavailable amounts of customization and control—and all by cell phone. The increasing consumer interest in state-of-the-art smart machines has proven to be cost effective as well as offer conveniences previously unavailable. Hiles provides his astute views about the latest additions to the network of the “Internet of Things,” and their potential for giving users an easier life.
Due to the heavy reliance on gas, electricity, water and disposal of waste, the home is often the largest portion of an individual’s carbon footprint. Marcus Hiles, Western Rim Property Services CEO, recently divulged the process his corporation follows to provide environmentally friendly and energy-efficient living options, and what Western Rim’s tenants can do to further assist in their home.
Individuals living in rental apartments in the U.S. are rising at a rate of more than 500,000 annually, without any sign of this trend stopping. Marcus Hiles, Texas real estate developer had predicted the escalation in need for the finest rentals, which is why his organization offers lavish apartments at affordable rates in Texas. Hiles, the Chairman and CEO of Western Rim Property Services claims, “Tenants are keen to embrace a rich lifestyle at budget-friendly rates. Our five Estates offer distinctive services intended to be interesting for singles, couples, and individuals who have chosen a rental lifestyle. Our purpose was to create the very best of both worlds; an exclusive lakeside escape is a stone’s throw away from fascinating nightlife and a burgeoning arts community.” Situated in north of Houston in Aubrey, The Estates 3Eighty delivers one- to four-bedroom residence flats with very high ceilings, big windows, stylish stone countertops, and large living areas. The residents can be spotted at the on-site Star-bucks Wi-Fi café, in the personal off-leash dog park, working at one of many iMacs or PCs in the business center.
Marcus Hiles, carrying two of the top positions in Western Rim Property Services, asserts that it was the state laws that made Texas’ employment growth greater than the whole U.S. Texas has finished post-recession job recovery two years earlier than the whole country, and its pre-recession employment peak contain 1.3 million more jobs by January 2016. The state’s consumer confidence has been remarkable due to its consistently lower joblessness rate compared to the entire country (in April for instance, joblessness rate of Texas was 4.4 percent and U.S was 5 percent). Texas comes with a Consumer Confidence Index of 117.6 in May while U.S. only had 92.6 (CCI allows one to know the level of optimism that consumers reveal through their practices of saving and spending under a certain economy condition. Over the past three years, more than 5 billion dollars in tax cuts had powered the lively Texas economy, allowing the housing market to make some progress. It induced the number of single-family building permits to boost by 6 percent and the current houses’ year-over-year price by 5.9 percent.
As longtime CEO of Western Rim Property Services, Marcus Hiles knows a thing or two about Texas’ economy and real estate market. And according to him, things are looking good for Texans. The Consumer Confidence Index for Texas, which measures consumer’s outlook from spending and savings habits, sat at 117.6 in May. Compared to a national average of 92.6, it is obvious that Texas has seen a 5.9 percent jump in year-over-year existing home price and a 6 percent increase in single-family building permits. Hiles says this boom is the result of $5 billion in tax cuts over the past three years, allowing employers to add 1.3 million new workers over the state’s pre-recession peak.
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