Marcus Hiles believes that every child has a right to be educated regardless of their financial status or level of privilege. His deep commitment to education gave him an idea to locate properties developed by Western Rim near schools, which would ensure access to education for both children and their parents. Having recognized the unmet demand for affordable luxury homes appointed with state-of-the-art amenities, Hiles launched Western Rim Properties in 1990. Today, his companies manage and own over 15,000 upmarket residential rental town homes and apartments. More on: http://media.mwnewsroom.com/Dallas-Morning-News/-2057891

Houston positions as the fourth largest metro running in the United States, right after behind New York, Los Angeles, and Chicago. The city has had a strong advantage in the sector of energy because of half of the Fortune 500 energy businesses having headquarters here. Marcus Hiles has been idealistic about this development in Houston. A lot of Houston’s population growth, progress and development have been driven by the energy business. The expansion of the Panama Canal likewise offers prominence to the city, where industrial giants endeavor to beat West Coast in attaining foreign goods. The Port of Houston is the second busiest port in the United States, competing with the Port of Los Angeles for exchange and business. In addition to this, the Texas Medical Center, situated just three miles south of downtown, has more than 100,000 representatives and boasts of facilities such as hospitals, research organizations, pharmacy schools, nursing programs and a dental school.

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From a state perspective, Texas has shown no shortage of growth. Homes are being built at the fastest pace seen in Dallas-Fort Worth in nearly a decade, and studies conducted by the University of Texas show that employment has consistently trended positively in San Antonio, while research director of UTSA Institute for Economic Development, Thomas Tunstall, projects that “growth will continue to flow into the local economy for years.” Marcus Hiles believes that the best way to further enlarge the housing market across the state will be through sustained enactment of strong laws to protect and grow the labor force. The recent past provides a solid back up for this position: after the housing bubble crisis crippled real estate prices nationwide, the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex was less impacted than nearly any other major city, with a Fortune article reporting that the cause for the sturdy economy traces back to the “more than 100,000 new jobs added each year in North Texas.” The rationale lies in its reputation for being a business-friendly area with major corporations like Toyota, State Farm and Liberty Mutual relocating in recent years to the fourth-most populous American urban center. Forbes suggests that zoning and land-use construction burdens may be lifted across the U.S., as the new presidential administration could bring in an era of eased regulations and reduced building costs. Relaxed regulations for small banks may allow them to conduct business differently and encourage development as well, having the ability to approve more loans for new housing development.

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