We also offer product sourcing and flight consolidation services. We have our own factory and sourcing office. We can provide you with almost every type of product related to our product range for School Desks,School Tables,School Chairs,School Desks And Chairs,School Tables And Chairs.We sincerely welcome friends from all over the world to cooperate with us on the basis of long-term mutual benefits. The product will supply to all over the world, such asMorocco ,Rwanda ,UAE ,Liverpool ,Porto ,They are sturdy modeling and promoting effectively all over the world. Never ever disappearing major functions within a quick time, it's a have to for you of fantastic good quality. Guided by the principle of Prudence, Efficiency, Union and Innovation. the corporation. ake an excellent efforts to expand its international trade, raise its organization. rofit and raise its export scale. We are confident that we are going to have a bright prospect and to be distributed all over the world in the years to come.
Subscribe to "This is a deal", our political newsletter for your analysis, and you won’t find it anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
Miami is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the United States and has been hit hard by the COVID and travel suspension. Officials at Miami International Airport said traffic has been cut by more than half, affecting hotels, restaurants and hot spots in Miami Beach. But somehow, live drama is happening. In fact, Miami is now home to the largest live performance in the country. Jeffrey Brown reports.
We now want to open the curtain of experimentation to keep the theater alive while supporting the local economy during the pandemic.
Miami is one of the most important tourist destinations in the country and has been hit hard by the COVID and travel suspension. Officials at the Miami International Airport, where about 90% of tourists arrive, said that the traffic flow has been cut by more than half. This will affect hot spots such as hotels, restaurants and Miami Beach.
But somehow, live theater is happening. In fact, Miami is now home to the largest live show in the country.
Jeffrey Brown is looking for our ongoing art and cultural series "Canvas".
He said that he has taught you that money is more precious than everything else.
Making plays during the pandemic is one of the goals of Miami's new theater company. The project is called "Seven Deadly Sins". It is a seven 10-minute script performed by actors in an empty storefront to a limited outdoor audience.
Venezuelan-born Michel Hausmann is the co-founder and artistic director of the company.
This is an important moment for the entire industry, but it is also a moment when we realize, well, what are we doing, right? Are we filling the space for people, or are we telling stories on the spot?
I think the paradigm shift opens the way for us to see the possibilities we can still do.
This 5-year-old company is described by Hausmann as a colorful theater that proudly represents this diverse city, usually in Colonial Theater (which was restored in Miami Beach in 1935). Art Deco gems) vividly blend new scripts and classic works.
When the COVID forced closure, Hausmann discovered a revelation while cycling along nearby Lincoln Road, a pedestrian street of Miami Beach’s famous shops and restaurants.
I saw all the vacant stores on Lincoln Road. I think, well, there might be something there.
The empty storefront, the impact of the pandemic and earlier economic changes, and the current new theater performed twice in the evening.
The audience gathered in an outdoor bar, aptly called Purgatory. They are divided into groups of no more than 12 people, each group has a guide, and transfers the storefront to the storefront through social distance seats and earplugs that can be connected to wireless receivers, and play. It involves a screen, but Hausmann wants to go beyond the virtual experience.
I think it is as close to the real thing as possible. Actors see the audience, they see the audience's reaction to the work. I think this is a theater with a capital T.
This is also an artistic outlet and source of income for artists who need both.
Hausman commissioned seven famous playwrights, five Latinos, and two blacks to write a short play with two actors.
When Michel Hausmann called me to introduce this idea for the first time, I was like it was.
Yes. Yes, register me.
Those who emerge in memory, those who cut you to the core.
Playwright, filmmaker and actor Carmen Pelaez is a Miami native who performed in a play "Memory in Blood" written by Dael Orlandersmith.
They said that I will be placed in the center of learning.
She also wrote another book titled "Binding".
I am very happy to gain my creativity again. Therefore, I think it is quite clever. And I think this is a great comfort for me, not only because I am able to solve some of the things that are happening and have an artistic feel, but also know that I will be paid.
Follow strict protocols, including weekly COVID testing.
In the background, the actors use their own ventilation system to prepare the pods. Those who performed in pairs were also isolated.
If you have been to the red zone at this time, there must be a need.
The writers chose one of the classic seven deadly sins and created some miniseries, some more personal, such as "Latitudes of Amsterdam" by Pulitzer Prize winner Nilo Cruz.
You only need a broken storefront to be convicted.
Others directly resolve the current incident.
Carmen Pelaez chose pride as his sin and wrote the works of Stephen G. Anthony, one of the 19th-century statesman John C. Calhoun (John C. Calhoun) The statue of) was enslaved and defended, and when he was overthrown, he survived.
Now, you gathered here today, trying to bring me down. Okay, go ahead. My foundation is 400 years thick.
You are watching the news report that all of us have seen, these monuments were demolished, and then the playwright among you thought, if so-what if one of these statues could now speak?
Yes, because if one of these statues can defend themselves and concentrate, we will actually see what they are defending.
Therefore, when you see the mediocrity and cruelty they actually defend, are you still willing to see that statue?
Artistic expression is also an economic engine. The performances whose tickets have been sold out (tickets are $60 and $75 respectively) cover the cost of this non-profit theater company, and for Lincoln Road, it is a high-end business integrating shopping and cultural experience Center, this is a new sign of life.
Miami’s mild climate is certainly helpful, but Michel Hausmann pointed out that theaters are constantly adapting and changing.
My opinion is that the theater has existed for 2500 years. Even in the most terrifying moments of mankind. There are many different ways of telling stories, and they don't necessarily mean that we all need to gather in a building with dim lights before an intermission.
Theater, which is a very large art form, very generous and large. We just need to continue to explore its outer edge.
I hope that this experiment and other experiments can be carried out successfully in the live theater without any sin.
For "PBS NewsHour", I am Jeffrey Brown.
It is great to see that this epidemic has brought some benefits, and in this case, it is creative.
Thank you Jeffrey Brown.
Visit CANVAS, the art center of PBS NewsHour.
Other support provided:
©1996-2021 NewsHour Productions LLC. all rights reserved.
keep in touch
Subscribe to our political newsletter "This is a deal"
Learn more about Friends of NewsHour.
Support for NewsHour
Today is a new day in the business report. Starting next month, this newsletter will provide expanded real estate content, including regular market reports by employee writer Andrew Khouri and business reports by Roger Vincent. But don't be afraid. The Times' Jack Flemming (Jack Flemming) will continue to bring you the latest celebrities and mansion stories. Read all about the transition in the "Editorial Instructions" below.
At the same time, in this week’s collection, casino tycoons are gambling on large transactions in Beverly Hills, and Oscar winners are also preparing to hit the road in Pacific Palisades.
The rich and famous inside.
Learn about their lives and the latest real estate transactions in our weekly hot real estate news.
You may occasionally receive promotional content from the Los Angeles Times.
It is a sleek contemporary building hidden in the tree-lined Brentwood trees. Glass walls, skylights and a central courtyard illuminate nearly 3,500 square feet of living space. The asking price is $4.25 million.
After reading these attributes, please visit and like
, You can find more stories and updates during the week.
Steve Wynn is winning the grand prize in Beverly Hills. The casino mogul resigned as CEO of Wynn Resorts in 2018 due to alleged sexual misconduct
110 million US dollars.
For Wynn, this price will also be a huge return on investment. Wynn purchased the property in 2015 for 47.85 million U.S. dollars and expanded the house by approximately 8,000 square feet. The mansion now covers 27,000 square feet.
The contemporary manor house covers an area of 2.7 acres and has a main house, guesthouse, swimming pool and tennis court with seating area. The chic living space includes a reception area and bar room, cinema, wine cellar and 11 bedrooms.
Wynn, 78, denies the charges against him and was ordered to pay Wynn Resorts a settlement of US$20 million in 2019. "Forbes" set his net worth at $3 billion.
Oscar-winning actor Matt Damon listed his
The price is 21 million US dollars. The "Ford v Ferrari" star bought a half-acre property in 2012 for $15 million.
Over 13,500 square feet of residences have atriums. There is also a living room with a fireplace, an indoor and outdoor dining room and seven bedrooms.
Palm trees surround the resort-style backyard with swimming pool, koi pond and playground.
Damon, 50, is one of the highest-grossing actors of all time. Since his debut in 1988, he has appeared in movies regularly, and has appeared in "Mystery Pizza" in "Saving Private Ryan", "Homeless", "Bourne" franchise and "Goodwill Hunting", and Therefore won the Oscar for Best Picture Award. Original script.
Do you like this newsletter? Consider subscribing to the Los Angeles Times
Your support will help us publish the most important news.
About a year after buying a larger space in Studio City, the late-night talk show host Lilly Singh sold her
The price is 1.475 million US dollars. The deal ended a few days after the second season of her NBC show "A Little Later with Lily Singer" premiered.
It is about a third of Singer's new house, a 6,400 square foot site located on the hills of Studio City. The one she sold occupies 2,250 square feet, but the three-story building makes full use of its space.
There is a Saltillo tiled terrace with arched openings next to the main arch. The roof deck has a hot tub, kitchen, and views of the city and hills.
Singh became famous on YouTube under the pseudonym "Superwoman", which led to a world tour, which was recorded in the 2016 movie "Unicorn Island Journey". In 2019, her late-night talk show premiered on NBC, replacing "Last Call with Carson Daly".
Fashion icon Tommy Hilfiger (Tommy Hilfiger) provided it with a suitable offer
, Sold an English country-style real estate located in Greenwich, Connecticut for $45 million.
The designer owned this 22 acres of land for ten years. The main house was built in 1939 and covers an area of more than 13,000 square feet, including 6 bedrooms and 11 bathrooms.
The park-like grounds has a swimming pool, reflecting ponds and tennis courts. A two-bedroom hotel completed the manor.
Hilfiger, 69, founded the clothing and lifestyle brand Tommy Hilfiger Corp. of the same name in 1985. He sold the fashion company in 2006 for $1.6 billion.
Popular properties are changing, but the “Los Angeles Times” newsroom’s commitment to real estate coverage will not change.
After February 6, the "Times" newsroom will no longer produce Hot Property.
Hot Property will release products as a brand sold by the advertising department and relaunch it in print and online formats. All paid content will carry a clear disclaimer, indicating that they are sponsors.
The press room’s coverage of the luxury housing market will be conducted online and in the "Business" section of the print edition, and we will also cover the broader residential and commercial real estate market. This communication can also be found in this newsletter, which will be renamed Real Estate. This transition will give business reporters more time to deal with ambitious companies, investigate and serve the news industry, thereby helping readers navigate the real estate market.
Hot real estate coverage began in 1984, when the late Ruth Ryon intuitively felt that readers might be interested in the intersection of two obsessions in Los Angeles: celebrities and real estate. We will continue to work on these stories, and reporters from Time Business will continue to release updates on eye-catching sales, surprising price cuts, and unique properties throughout the southern region.
Thirty years ago, Liberes’ former residence in the Hollywood Hills was priced at $3.495 million. During his stay, the pianist had a wet bar made of piano keyboards, drew a picture of the piano at the bottom of the swimming pool, and installed a pipe organ in the living room.
Twenty years ago, the "ranger" actress Pamela Anderson (Pamela Anderson) bought a house in Malibu for about $1.8 million. The house built in 1959 has three bedrooms and 2.5 bathrooms in an area of approximately 2,300 square feet.
Ten years ago, actress Winona Ryder (Winona Ryder) sold a house along Sunset Boulevard for $3.725 million. The original features of the Spanish style villa in 1936 include Malibu tiles, curved stairs and art deco bathrooms.
According to reports, once some house maintenance and repair work is completed, Vice President Kamala Harris will enter the Queen Anne-style Naval Observatory, the residence of the Vice President.
. This three-story white brick house covers 12 acres and has 9,150 square feet of living space.
According to reports, the former first daughter Ivanka Trump (Ivanka Trump) and her husband, former Senior Presidential Advisor Jared Kushner (Jared Kushner) Rent an unfurnished apartment in the Arte building.
. The waterfront development area is located near Surfside.
Your guide to our new economic reality.
Get our free business news for insights and skills.
More from the Los Angeles Times
This is the rescue that American companies with heavy debts can only dream of: injecting new cash will not harm the already sluggish stock price, nor will it increase the more costly debt on the balance sheet. This time from Redditors.
In the world of pseudonymous Internet message boards, there are various uprisings. Last week, they gave us the great GameStop stock uprising.
In Pacific Palisades, the Zen-style retreat of movie star Matt Damon is equipped with a three-story atrium and massage room.
Health-related support jobs can be divided into several categories, including psychiatry, nursing and non-medical care. The salary range is equally broad.
It has been almost a year since the pandemic broke out, and more and more California Democrats have begun to criticize Governor Gavin Newsom for his efforts to deal with the crisis.
The demonstrators included members of anti-vaccine and far-right groups.
The protests angered several city leaders and questioned why the police did not take more action to move the demonstrators away.
Representative Adam Kinzinger, Republican of Illinois, proved that there is a base of Republican voters who want to abandon division and conspiracy theories.
I hope to find comfort in PBS's new adaptation of "All Creatures Big and Small". When I didn't do this, I fell into a trap of vowing to avoid becoming a TV critic.
Harrisburg Community Journal
The historic Jackson Hotel partially collapsed last month and then razed to the ground to prevent further danger.
According to owner Matt Long, Harrisburg Commercial Interior Design is working to stabilize the building located in the 1000 block of N. 6th Street when the situation becomes unsafe. Lang said the workers were able to be safe before the wall facing Herr Street collapsed.
Owner Dave Kegris (Dave Kegris) said that staff and customers at the nearby Jackson Building restaurant saw the falling bricks hit the car and damaged the restaurant’s roof and signs. Within a few hours, Long began to demolish the rest of the building to ensure safety.
Around 1884, the Jackson Hotel once catered to African-American customers who were denied service in the pure white restaurant in Harrisburg. When the long-term owner, German Jackson, died in 1998, the building was boarded and has been vacant since.
In his will, Jackson left the building to Kegris, which he did not own until 2015. Since then, the building has changed hands several times, and in the past few years, murals celebrating local black history have been prominently displayed.
During this time, almost no renovations were carried out, and eventually the roof of the building collapsed and the back of the building collapsed. The interior of the building was in the shape of a pancake, making it ruined, and the city condemned it.
Long purchased the building in 2018 and plans to stabilize the foundation and build a new interior and roof. He intends to create apartments and commercial spaces.
Lang said that he now plans to build a brand new structure on the site that closely replicates the building of the original Jackson Hotel.
The Friends of the West Bund Theatre announced last month that they had secured sufficient funds to begin the renovation of the 80-year-old New Cumberland Theatre.
The organization and district government officials gathered under the iconic canopy of the building to celebrate the significant progress of fundraising activities.
Mayor Doug Morrow said: "We are aware of the value of trying to restore and preserve this theater in New Cumberland." "The funds are in place. We are moving forward."
The West Shore Theatre opened in 1940 at a face price of 25 cents. It was a beloved small town theater until it closed in 2015. The Friends of the West Bund Theatre eventually acquired it and began planning to bring it back to life.
Morrow announced that through several new grants, the board of directors has raised $1.4 million of the $2 million required for the renovation.
The most important piece of funding comes from the state’s Reconstruction Assistance Capital Program (RACP), which amounts to $650,000. The Palestinian Authority’s Ministry of Community and Economic Development also provided a grant of $250,000 for the project. Other local foundations also provided grants.
A major renovation is planned, including additional seating and standing seating areas, stage improvements, new equipment and other upgrades.
The Friends of the West Bund Theatre, Dan Burke, said that the addition of facilities at the rear of the theatre, such as green rooms and classrooms, is likely to happen a year after opening to the public.
Morrow added that they intend to use the theater to show movies, live performances, theater classes and community group meetings.
A resident of Harrisburg looked at the last dilapidated commercial building in Midtown and planned to turn it into a small apartment.
Nathaniel Foote signed a contract to purchase the "Carpet and Curtain" building marked by the front door of the 1500 block of the former Nerber 3rd Street.
His plan calls for a five-unit apartment building on a 4,800 square foot three-story brick structure, as well as commercial space on the first floor.
He said: "I live nearby." "I hope to see the property restored."
Foote is a lawyer who owns two duplexes in Midtown and owns parking facilities with his father. He said that the interest in the building almost came from walking past almost every day, so he eventually called the real estate agent for the property.
He said: "I am not a foreign developer who wants to make money," he estimated that the construction cost was about $500,000. "Given the number of units you can get from it, the cost is high."
Mussani & Matz Co., headquartered in Schnecksville, Pennsylvania, has owned this century-old building since 2007, but for most of the time it has been empty and decayed. It has been on the sales market in recent years.
Six years ago, two Harrisburg residents proposed to convert the building into a winery, but the project was abandoned due to the failure to obtain the approval of the City District Hearing Committee.
Foote said he was encouraged by a series of development proposals in the nearby area. In the past year, several developers have made project proposals for the Reily Street corridor, but the ground has not yet been broken.
Foote’s plan calls for all two-bedroom units to range from 750 to 2,000 square feet, with 1,000 square feet of commercial space on the first floor. He hopes he will live in the largest apartment on the third floor.
He said that depending on the size of the unit, the rent varies from about US$1,000 per month to about US$1,400 per month.
Foote hopes to include the project on the agenda of the February meeting of the City Planning Committee and District Hearing Committee. If the project is approved by the city, he hopes to start construction in March and complete it before the end of the year.
Foote said that the interior is visceral, so it needs to be completely rebuilt. He plans to carry out construction for Harrisburg Commercial Interiors. He said that as part of the project, the famous "carpet and curtain" logo will be restored.
The building does not have its own on-street parking space, but is surrounded by ground parking lots. Foote said he hopes to rent a parking space from one of the landlords.
Harrisburg school district officials may be closer to welcoming some students back to the school building.
Acting Superintendent Chris Celmer said last month that if COVID-19 cases in the area continue to decrease, a small number of students can resume physical studies in March.
He said: "This is our hope, this is our wish." "This is what we hope to see happen."
He said the focus will be on returning special education and elementary school students to the building first, as well as other student groups that the area considers the most struggling.
Since the beginning of the school year, the school district has been using a 100% virtual learning model. From the beginning, administrators have been looking for Dauphin County to meet certain benchmarks in order to bring students back to the building. Selmer said they are still using these markers to determine whether to allow these small groups to return to the school building in March.
These include the trend that the positive rate drops below 10% and the incidence rate per 100,000 residents drops to 100 or less per day. He also hopes to see the wastewater epidemiology tracker Biobot predicts that the number of Harrisburg virus cases that occur every day is close to 100 or less.
Housing sales in the Harrisburg area increased significantly in December, bringing a strong year to the local real estate market.
According to data from the Greater Harrisburg Association of Realtors (GHAR), the total number of home sales in the three counties was 744, compared to 611 in December 2019, while the median price rose to $217,750, compared to 187,500 in the same period last year. Dollar.
GHAR said that Dauphin County sold 348 homes compared to 279 in December last year, and the median price rose by $20,000 to $185,000.
In Cumberland, 353 houses were sold, compared with 287 in the same period last year. The median price increased from $215,000 in December to $244,820.
According to GHAR, monthly sales in Perry County were 40 units, compared with 22 units in December 2019, and the median price fell from $182,500 to $179,900.
Home sales are also fast. According to GHAR data, the average number of days on the market has dropped to 26 days, compared with 46 days in December 2019.
The Harrisburg area’s real estate market has performed strongly throughout 2020, especially after the pandemic-related restrictions were lifted in May.
After the thief stole the air conditioner and caused damage to its historic riverfront house Overlook last month, the company is seeking donations. To donate to the club’s Vandalism Relief Fund or to obtain more information about the club, please contact President Mary Beth Lehtimaki at
The Yoga Community Yoga Studio has moved several doors down to a larger new space at 1423 Third Street in Harrisburg. Two years ago, Erika Malorzo opened a "pay-as-you-go" yoga studio, and recently had to relocate the building that sold its original space.
It announced last month that it required urban workers to be vaccinated against COVID-19. Mayor Eric Papenfuse (Eric Papenfuse) signed an executive order requiring municipal employees to be vaccinated as soon as possible in accordance with the state's distribution guidelines.
They appointed their 2021 board chairman last month. Meron Yemane of Morgan Stanley Wealth Management will lead the board of chambers of commerce, while Mike Funck of Wohlsen Construction will lead the board of CREDC. The two committees also appointed new officials for this year.
It was announced last month that it had successfully sold $100 million in tax-free bonds to institutional investors. The money will be used to fund the construction of its 11-story academic building located on S. 3rd and Chestnut streets in downtown Harrisburg.
Adrian St., 2258: Kobe (D. Bryant) to J. & Parker (J. Parker), $72,000
Alricks St., 650: Consolidated Holdings International LLC to D&F Realty Holdings LP, $30,000
Bellevue Rd. , 2000: G. & N. Payne to E. Gonzalez, USD 95,000
Boas St., 217: J. & C. Kuntz to L. Wood & T. Miller, $109,900
Boas St., 222: N. Laudeman to F. Cossick, $112,500
Boas St., 264: J.&S. Sempeles to Westfall Real Estate LLC, $185,000
Boas St., 1930: CR Property Group LLC transferred to I. Lenny, USD 139,000
Calder St., 215: J. Zehring to M. & A. Zehring, $ 71,500
Camp St., 632: M., A. & C. Little and D. Anderson to D. & J. Porter, $57,000
Chestnut St., 1200, 1202, 1204, 1206 & 1208: Round Rock Investments LLC to 101 S.17th Street LLC, $450,000
Chestnut St., 2112: S. Siciliano to M. Cragle & S. Hughes, $ 226,900
Croyden Rd. (Croyden Rd.), 2807: S. Camaplan LLC FBO Mark Murdoch IRA to A. Blackwell, $100,000
Cumberland St., 213: V. Lefkowitz to W. Hoover & B. Shoemaker, $ 105,000
Derry St., 1248: Jackson Investment Properties LLC to E. Kelly & M. Alarcon, $55,000
Derry St., 2309: S. Gutshall to A. Nunez & J. Espihal, $ 73,000
Derry St., 2411: B. Ahmed to B. Arismendy, US$ 46,000
Derry St., 2532 & 2534: K. & R. Gupta to Around the Corner LLC, $163,700
Edwards Street (Edwards St.), 260: Realm Properties to C. & K. Gehman, $ 360,000
Emerald St., 233: D. Welliver & R. Harpster to J. & S. Compton, USD 65,000
Emerald St., 652: D. Fernandez to Z. Williams & B. Jones, $ 99,900
Evergreen St., 319: NA Capital Group LLC to A. Rivera, $60,000
Forster St. (Forster St.), 1928: M. Bair to B. Arias, US$66,000
2410 Green Street: KTT Properties LLC converted to T. Meriweather & S. Nichols, USD 160,000
Green St. (Green St.), 3230: C. &L. Summerscales to G. Holmes, USD 130,000
Harris Street, 414½: Ravo rent from Infinite Possibilities LLC, $50,000
Herr St., 217: K. & V. Land to A. & C. Greenblatt, $ 180,000
Herr St., 421: F. Washington to T. Ladas & S. Maykovich, $60,000
Herr St., 1726: Mango Properties converted to Gold Key Properties LLC, $50,000
Holly St. (Holly St.), 1914: D. Berhe converted to SPG Capital LLC, USD 44,000
Hudson Street (Hudson St.), 1147: R. Vega and A. Marsico to C. Yourkavitch, USD 125,000
Kensington St., 2347: T. Thai to C. Grant & M. Rinaldi, $ 65,000
2365 Kensington Street: H. Grills to C. Woods, $53,500
Kensington St. (Kensington St.), 2366: J. Robinson to L. Stewart, $70,000
Lewis St., 327: L. Seidel to 327 Lewis LLC, $76,500
Logan St., 2141: KBT Enterprises to E. Alcantara, $30,000
Maclay St., 239: M. Nelson to Awesome Tenants LLC, $73,500
Manada Street (Manada St.), 2003: C. Holvick transferred to Henderson & Sons LLC, USD 32,500
Market St., 1819: M. Kearney transferred to 77 Estate LLC, USD 35,000
Street market in 1903: CAR Property Holdings LLC to W. Cajina, $89,337
Market St., 2407: J. Brown to K. Parker, $ 142,000
Mulberry St. (Mulberry St.), 1820: Alternative restoration by Archie Group LLC, $160,000
Nagle St., 119&709 Showers St.: J.Baer&A.Jury to V.&B.Wagner, $262,599
N. 2nd St., 610: Wyco Investments LLC to N&R Group LLC, US$175,000
N.2nd St., 2304: L. Rapaport to T. Brown, $269,500
N.2nd St., 2809: W. & E. Steele to E. Larios, $ 162,000
N. 2nd St., 2830: Equity Trust Co. trustee Julie L. Burns IRA handed over to J. Davis, USD 72,500
N.3rd St., 1201: C. Hull to R. & C. Steele, USD 100,000
N. 3rd St., 1417½: Long Life LLC converted to Heinly Homes LLC, USD 130,000
N.3rd St., 1624: Sickler Properties LLC to SJL Rentals LLC, USD 155,000
N.3rd St., 1820: MMLM Realty LLC and Ian Smith Contracting Inc. converted to DPS Properties LLC, USD 150,000
N.3rd St., 1825: D.Totton came to the community’s primary industry, $45,000
N.4th St., 2110: A. Clay and M. & M. Corney to NA Capital Group LLC, USD 30,000
N.4th St., 3118: M. Shank to J. Kilby & J. Vargas, $105,000
N.5th St., 1624: B. Davis to K. O'Brian, USD 168,000
N.5th St., 1628: Braemer Properties LLC to B. Butzer, $142,500
N.5th St., 1720: Freedom Mortgage Corp. to Principium LLC, $123,500
N.6th St., 2720: L. Brown to T. Hardison, $ 35,000
N.6th St., 3156: Dobson Family Partnership to J. Ulloa & A. Villar, $ 80,500
N. 7th St., 3133&3205 and 651 Alricks St.: Consolidated Holdings International LLC to DAP 3250 LP, $ 1,000,000
N.15th St., 1119: J. & M. Irvin to J. Irvin, $60,000
N.18th St., 808: C. Lovejoy, M. Miller & PA Property Brothers LLC to G. Almonte, $ 44,000
N.19th St., 49: M.McWilliams to Carters Clean Up LLC, $58,000
N. Front St., 1525, Unit 503: Dowell Group Inc. to J. Davis, $115,000
N. Front St., 2405: J. Hartzler to Serene Spaces LLC, $320,000
N. Front St., 3207: 3207 N. Front St. LLC to S. Junnja, $370,000
Norwood St., 915: G. Morris' Integrity First Home Buyers LLC, $108,000
Park St., 1830: A. Caraballo to H. Ngoshi, US$ 42,000
Peffer St., 221: N. Laume to Z. Brady & B. Blessing, $ 138,000
Peffer St., 435: K. Kessler to R. Clymer, $ 95,400
Penn St., University of Pennsylvania, 906: K. Holtzinger to J. Spatz, $ 136,000
Penn St., 1409: E. Lohss to J. Freeman, USD 107,000
Radnor St., 630: Integrity First Home Buyers LLC to G. & L. Boone, $ 46,000
Reel St., 2449: E. Stawitz to SJJR LLC, $ 48,000
Regina St. (Regina St.), 1619: J. Colucci (J. Colucci) to N.
Rolleston St. (Rolleston St.), 1027: R. R. Castillo and E. Martinez to F. Torres, USD 98,000
Ross St., 627: Gilligan Realty LLC to Sanhos LLC, $40,000
Rudy Rd. , 2405: N. & L. Skulstad to D. Bradford, $ 174,900
Rumson Dr., 350: L. Rodriguez to M. McAllister, $ 128,100
Seneca St., 224: R.Boust to D.Daley, US$102,990
South St., 105: A. Crompton to 608 N. Third LLC, $70,000
S.13th St., 1451: RTD Properties & Management to S. Esayas, $ 75,000
S.13th St., 1456: Integrity First Home Buyers LLC to 1456 S.13th LLC, $100,000
S.17th St., 319: 4P Ventures LLC to Pichardo LLC, USD 200,000
S.24th St., 710: Equity Trust Co. Custodian Robert L. Burns IRA sold to D. Boyle for $39,000
S.25th St., 350: B.Ho & S. Nguyen to R. Lyles Jr., $84,900
S.Front St., 333: 333 Sri Ganesh LLC to 101 S.17th Street LLC, US$250,000
S. Front St., 563: K. Bernhard & S. Schwab to T. Youngbluth, $ 76,000
State St., 223: 223 State St. LLC to PMA Foundation, $445,000
State St., 1310: M. Maniari & Z. Er Roudi to A. Ulerio, $ 83,500
State St., 1326: C. & T. Semancik sold to JMR Ventures LLC for $170,000
State Saint State in 1502: S. Kochis to 77 Estate LLC, $30,000
Saint State, State of 1909: Atrium Garden Co., Ltd. transferred to ZM Penn Group LLC for $59,000
In 1951, State University: R. Shultz Jr. converted to Moxie Properties LLC, USD 225,000
State St., 2001: R. Shultz Jr. to Moxie Properties LLC, US$275,000
Susquehanna St., 913: MR RE LLC to R. Perrego, $ 132,500
Susquehanna Street (Susquehanna St.), 1610: D. Lawyer&S.Flagle to R. Small, US$182,500
Susquehanna Street (Susquehanna St.), 1708: J. Merx to J. Weinstock, $136,000
Susquehanna St., 2132: J. & C. Sanderson and A. Pletcher to L. de Gonzalez, USD 48,000
Susquehanna St., 2218: J. Grant of Heinly Homes LLC, $36,500
Verbeke St., 202: B. Hamilton to V. Filbert, $ 140,000
Verbeke St., 211: J. & S. Bircher to D. Leaman, $207,500
Waldo St., 2711: Mainline Funding Group Inc. to A. Hawkins, $47,800
Walnut St., 1500: E. Salah to J. Rodriguez, $32,800
Woodbine St., 241: G. & W. Banova to E. de Rosado, $117,500
| Lawrance Binda and Maddie Conley Gittens
| By Maddie Conley Gittens
| Lawrance Binda
| Lawrance Binda and Maddie Conley
| By Lizzy Hardison
| By TheBurg Staff
Subscribe to get notifications of monthly releases, breaking news and exclusive Harrisburg offers
Register for me:
Nowadays, market frenzy has ushered in the recovery of long-stalled SUVs such as Ford Mustang and Land Rover Defender. Some wishful Nissan dealers are calling for the restoration of their long-out-of-stock models-the stylish Xterra SUV.
According to the dealer, the automaker is listening.
This sporty sports car based on pickup trucks was once called “the car to save Nissan” because it brought sales infusions to the struggling brand in 1999. However, in the 2015 model year, the introduction of new safety regulations and a Production was discontinued after a series of accidents. The focus of consumers ranges from truck-based utility vehicles to lighter all-in-one crossovers.
Nissan is shifting to the mid-sized sporting goods market.
But after this segment has grown by 61% in the past decade, this sentiment is changing.
Tyler Slade, operating partner of Tim Dahle Nissan Southtowne in the suburbs of Salt Lake City, said Nissan will continue in view of the sales success of the Jeep Wrangler and Toyota 4Runner Make money.
Slade said: "Saki utility's body frame utility market is booming, and we missed the brand's main business."
Scott Smith, chairman of the Nissan National Dealer Advisory Committee, wants to see the automaker profit from the revival of current iconic models such as Mustang and Defender.
Smith, president of the Smith Motors Group near Atlanta, said: "Apart from the 1970 Z car, Xterra is the best transmitter we have ever made."
. "It would be great if Nissan could realize that Xterra should come back."
The dealer committee conveyed this enthusiasm to Ashwani Gupta, chief operating officer of Nissan Motor Company, at a meeting this month. Gupta, Nissan's second-largest executive in the world, has no doubt about returning Xterra to the United States.
Gupta told the dealer: "We have discussed Xterra, but haven't decided yet."
Gupta knows Nissan's global truck capabilities very well. Before becoming the chief operating officer of a car manufacturer, he was responsible for the global commercial vehicle strategy of the Renault-Nissan alliance. During this position, he led the research and development of leisure observers, which is a bit like Xterra, which is a similar mid-sized frame SUV launched in China and Southeast Asia in 2018. Its name is? Nissan Terra.
A Nissan spokesperson said: "We always consider other new models based on market opportunities, but we are currently focusing on core market segments."
Xterra, which was born in the United States, was launched in 1999 as a low investment project to help retailers because Nissan almost avoided bankruptcy. SUVs equipped with large roof racks and washable cargo areas attract the attention of young outdoor buyers-the holy grail of every automaker.
Larry Dominique, chief executive officer of PSA North America, recalled that Xterra's peculiar theater-style elevated rear seats made it stand out. This was a necessary result. He had served as Xterra's career in the Nissan American Product Planning Office. Head of development.
Dominic said: "We have a small budget for developing Xterra, about 40 million US dollars, because we expect we will sell about 40,000 units."
In order to reduce development costs, the SUV is built on the existing short-wheelbase Frontier pickup chassis. But Frontier's rear axle and leaf spring design meant that engineers had to raise the Xterra's rear seat by 75 mm. As a result, the roof must be raised by the same amount to give Xterra a unique rear bumper.
Dominic said: "The reason Xterra has become somewhat iconic in appearance is the side effect of our lack of money."
But Xterra proved to be an unexpected success, far exceeding Nissan’s initial sales forecast, which peaked at 88,578 in 2000. It has been a high-volume product for retailers for many years.
Slade believes that given the renewed enthusiasm for retro off-road vehicles, the updated Xterra can increase sales of 70,000 to 80,000 vehicles per year. He pointed out that since Ford announced that it would buy back the SUV in 25 years, the Bronco has received 190,000 bookings. Ford officials told dealers early last year that they expected sales of Bronco models to exceed 200,000 by 2021.
Slade said: "The Mustang suddenly looks like a new Tesla model." "Everyone wants to deposit a deposit."
Distributors believe that the revitalized Xterra will bring two things that Nissan brand lacks: buzz and profit. Like the GT-R sports car, Xterra will become a brand builder-attracting consumers' attention, and Nissan can profit from the entire product portfolio.
Smith said: "Xterra brings people to showrooms that we have never seen before, and it drives sales of model production." "We still have a lot of people asking for it."
With light trucks approaching 80% of the market, the concept of car motion sickness is shifting from sports cars to high-performance trucks and climbing vehicles.
Tyson Jominy, vice president of data and analytics at JD Power, said: "A long time ago, many automakers may have been sorting out the off-road vehicles in their corporate files, and Nissan Motor Company’s Xterra reputation was almost in front of it. ."
Dominic said that Xterra has played a unique role and may bring incremental sales.
He said: "Customers in this field are looking for capabilities."
Nostalgia can bring huge profits to the brand. Slade said: "The profit margin in the off-road SUV segment is second only to trucks." "The Wrangler's profit margin is twice that of [Nissan] Rogue."
Putting aside the wishes of dealers, resurrecting Xterra will be a challenge for Nissan, which is in financial difficulty. The Japanese brand is working hard to restore its US business, which fell 33% last year, the biggest drop in its history. At the same time, Nissan is in the process of a two-year product restart, which involves updating 70% of its product portfolio, including a redesign of Frontier.
Nissan officials in Japan denied the idea of bringing China's Terra to the United States as the successor to Xterra.
Terra Chief Vehicle Engineer Hironori Awano said in 2018: “Currently, this is beyond our scope. The US market is one of the toughest markets, not only because of crash tests, but also because of customer expectations.”
Another question is how many models with off-road capabilities can be supported in the US market.
Sam Fiorani, vice president of AutoForecast Solutions, pointed out: "Jeeps prove that the market is deep. Ford is looking to expand the market."
But he wanted to know, "Is there really a third "reasonable price" off-road vehicle market?"
Any comments on this story?
, We may publish it in printed form.
Please enter a valid email address.
Please enter your email address.
Please verify the verification code.
Please select at least one newsletter to subscribe.
You can unsubscribe at any time via the link in these emails. For more information, see
Sign up and get the best "Car News" for free, delivered directly to your email inbox. Choose your news-we will provide it.
A team of journalists and editors from around the world has 24/7 access to authoritative reports in the automotive industry that are vital to your business.
The mission of Auto News will be the main source of industry news, data and understanding for industry decision makers interested in North America.
1155 Gratiot Avenue
ISSN 0005-1551 (print)
ISSN 1557-7686 (online)
ISSN 2576-1064 (print)
ISSN 2576-1072 (online)
Copyright © Guangdong Fumei Furniture Industrial Co., Ltd. All Rights Reserved. | Sitemap | Technical Support: