Whether you’re a polycule, platonic friends, a collaborative family, a married couple taking a unique approach to property ownership, or an extra-terrestrial seeking knowledge of human laws and culture, there is a lot of value in understanding how property and home ownership works, and how you can tailor it to your family’s needs. This seminar co-taught by Jessica Eanes and Nathan Cliber and full of practical advice tailored to the attendees.
Jessica has been working professionally in real estate for over six years and done a lot of work with non-traditional families, and Nathan is a Seattle-based family law attorney with a focus on alternative family structures. Both have offered similar seminars in the past, and are super excited to team up for this offering focused on home and property ownership.
The seminar will be happening at Office Nomads on February 1, from 7-9pm.
Registration fees are $40 for individuals or $30/person for groups of two or more attending together.
You don’t have to look far to find news articles about how younger generations are approaching home ownership and household formation. This is definitely something I’ve seen in working with my clients. Gone are the days where every potential home owner is a member of a married couple with kids. I see friends, roommates, multiple families combining resources, just to name a few of the more common variations.
Breaking out of traditional molds to find a situation that works for you is awesome, but it can also be daunting. Most advice and infrastructure out there is built expecting a married couple with kids, and when you don’t fit that mold, it can be hard to figure out what to do.
That’s why I’m super excited to announce a pilot of a new seminar, “Creating Homes.” It’s meant to be a pragmatic informational session about the different options, challenges, and strategies out there for people who are doing something a little different. I’m especially pleased because Patrick McAuliffe is an accountant and most of the questions I can’t answer for my clients are of the, “You should talk to an accountant,” variety.
If you’d like to come, please to RSVP. I’ll look forward to seeing you there!