Boarded up and falling down. Thousands of vacant homes in Baltimore City a blight on many neighborhoods.
Thousands of Baltimore families living next to abandoned houses are looking for a ray of light in a plan being introduced to city council.
Some Baltimore neighbor landscapes are changing as the city moves forward with its “Vacant to Value” housing initiative.
Responding to complaints, the city is targeting vacant homes to demolish. Mike Schuh reports on the success of one community in the northeast.
Plagued by crime, drugs and vacant buildings, one East Baltimore community is taking steps to make their streets safer.
The past few years have seen a record number of home foreclosures. While the situation has improved in Maryland, state officials went door-to-door to try to help those who still need help staying in their homes.
Right now, there are 10,000 vacant homes in Baltimore, a quarter of them owned by the city.So Saturday, the city invited developers, contractors and individuals to learn about how to buy a vacant home from the city and re-habb it for sale as a home.
Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake told hundreds of people worried about the city’s 16,000 vacant homes that the empty houses pose one of the city’s most pressing challenges.