"These congratulatory apartments are often studios or small one-bedrooms, but on occasion they are bigger-ticket items." —Buying your child an apartment is the best way to say, "Congratulations."
"Old friends of mine had a place on East 2nd St. where I was welcomed to stay. However there were no extra bedrooms, which left me sleeping in the closet. It was a tiny space that I had to lie diagonally in order to fit inside." (Previously!)
It's interesting when a tiny home has a bed that needs to be pulled or folded out each night (or at least on a regular basis), especially when the rest of the home is so fancy.
Around the corner from Lin’s new home is another Knicks haunt, the Buffalo Wild Wings Grill & Bar. “I hope he comes in,” said A.J., a bartender.
Residents of White Plains, New York, are daring to dream big after the news broke that basketball phenom (sounds good, must be correct) Jeremy Lin has sublet a boring two-bedroom apartment there for $3,800 a month. Psst, Jeremy: somebody lied to you.
First, I taped this typed letter to her door:
Hi there! Welcome home from your vacation, and thanks for reading this note. Depending on whether you've already stepped inside or are still standing at your door, you may have now heard, or are about to hear, a loud chirping sound. Yes, it’s your smoke detector! And yes, it’s been going off for the entire time that you've been gone, which, by my count, has now been nearly three months. The smoke detector chirp — I assume the battery needs changing — may sound like the slightest inconvenience and even, perhaps the first few times, like something pleasant. But the [...]
This is an interview about plants, with plant master Melissa Arteaga-Marti of the houseplant behemoth Costa Farms and the new plant- and home décor-themed digital publication GrowingStyle. She wants you to have houseplants, even if you kill them, even if you kill the ones that are supposed to be unkillable, and even if you kill the ones that unexpectedly start growing out of the abandoned pots your unkillable plants died in. She will not rest until you have a houseplant!
Remember those dear ones of the New York Times who shared their stories of living in the smallest New York City living spaces imaginable—spaces so small that there might even be a housing code lying around somewhere saying the people really can't live there, but if you told the dwellers about it, they would probably scream, "Nonononono, please don't take my air duct away from me"? Well, Robert Kunzig, who wrote an article about population growth called "Population 7 Billion" for the current issue of National Geographic, says that he's made some calculations and, if ever necessary: