Wednesday, June 10th, 2020
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Built in 1954 for the investment banker Charles Glore four years before Wright died, the 4,300-square-foot home mimics the shape of a boat.
Listing agent Megan Beidler has an idea of what will attract a buyer to the Frank Lloyd Wright home she owns in the tony town of Lake Forest, IL. She points to the the relaxed-living vibe that the home projects, a rarity in Wright’s residential projects.
“It is so livable, unlike most of his designs, where you have to have Frank Lloyd Wright furniture and walk with a hunch to get through doorways,” says Beidler.
She made a conscious decision to market the four-bedroom home as a midcentury modern home first, and Wright-built second.
It’s now on the market for $2,275,000.
Travel restrictions due to the COVID-19 pandemic have severely impacted the supply chain for the foreseeable future. With some estimates showing that the coronavirus will be part of life for years to come, businesses are quickly adapting business strategy to move closer to consumers. According to research from CBRE, the disruption in the supply chain will create demand for 400 million to 500 million square feet of industrial space.
“It’s important to think through the human element that is involved in handling supply chains throughout the entire process,” Kurt Strasmann, executive managing director of CBRE’s Orange County and Inland Empire operations, tells GlobeSt.com. “Now think about social distancing and the handling of materials with new safety protocols. Less people means operations will be less efficient initially. I am certain, over time the process will normalize but many dramatic changes throughout the entire process have led to major disruptions