When searching for a new home, many factors influence where and how you want to live—from location and price, to choosing the features that are important to you now, and in the future. One feature that can truly transform a home and elevate your lifestyle (pun intended!) is an in-home private elevator, offering added convenience, safety, and more years to enjoy your home. Watch the video below to hear EYA homeowners explain why an in-home elevator is important for them and learn more about the benefits this feature can offer.
Patrick Foley moved to Michigan Park in 2001, lured by the Northeast DC neighborhood’s safety, quiet and green space. “It had such a nice feel to it – lots of large trees on the streets – you didn’t feel like you were in a city,” says Foley. “I’m from Brooklyn – this is like living in the country for me!”
EYA, LLC (EYA) celebrated The Lindley’s award from the Urban Land Institute (ULI) Terwilliger Center for Housing’s 2019 Jack Kemp Excellence in Affordable and Workforce Housing with partners and community leaders from DC, Maryland, and Virginia. The Lindley represents a unique partnership between EYA, The Housing Opportunities Commission of Montgomery County (HOC), and The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation. As a new luxury, mixed-income multifamily building in Chevy Chase, Maryland, it is one of the first buildings of its kind to include private equity as a major funding source while remaining under the principal control of a public housing authority (HOC).
We are proud to announce that The Lindley recently earned its official LEED Silver certification! Across the park from the Brownstones at Chevy Chase Lake, The Lindley is a luxury, mixed-income multifamily building located in the heart of Chevy Chase. With a focus on sustainability and well-being, The Lindley’s construction, location, and amenities were all thoughtfully designed with LEED certification standards in mind.
According to a recent Pew Research Center study, the number of multi-generational families living under the same roof is on the rise. 19% of families in the United States—almost one in five—are living with multiple generations in the same home.