Andy Haslam for The New York Times
Some single New Yorkers prefer to travel for romance. Dating someone in their neighborhood — or worse still, their building — they’ll tell you, is just asking for trouble.
Brett Gundlock for The New York Times
THE RENTER For Lindsey Olson, a transplant from Phoenix, $2,400 a month for rent seemed insane. The one-bedroom she bought in Prospect Heights increases her monthly outlay by about $400, but she’s building equity.
When Eugenia Forteza and Mimi Klipstine lost a roommate, they decided to move from a three-bedroom to a two-bedroom in the same building in Washington Heights.
Brad Dickson for The New York Times
Jessica Peterson, her husband, Keith, and her recently widowed mother, Beth Lyons, share a two-family home in Connecticut. When her father was alive, Ms. Peterson said, the best part of living together was “how nice it was to enjoy adulthood with my parents.”
Tony Cenicola/The New York Times
Tzachi Ostrovsky for The New York Times
Whether they’re holding fruit, mail or nothing at all, decorative bowls add visual interest to a room. (The Echasse bowl by Theresa Arns, above, is about $300 at MenuDesignShop.)
Matthew Millman for The New York Times
Katherine Marks for The New York Times
Alejandro Villanueva for The New York Times
Kathy Smith has lived in Harlem for 19 years, and says “Harlem is not only a place, it’s a spirit, a feeling.”
THE RENTER Ohene Opong-Owusu in his studio apartment in Murray Hill.
Matt Tenero and Gretchen Ward moved into a rent-stabilized apartment by the southern edge of Crown Heights, Brooklyn, three years ago, paying $1,900 a month. Now they are alarmed to see nearby one-bedrooms renting for $2,675.
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