How The Pandemic Has Transformed The Relationship With Housing

I spent much of 2020 in homes. The beginning of 2021 will not be too different from what has happened so far. There will be more hope for a vaccine that will end the epidemic, but it will take time for it to stop spreading.

The house has become our entire universe in the last period of time. No one would have expected such a thing. There is a job, a travel destination, a cafe, a restaurant, a movie theater, and the mall is on the laptop screen on the living room table.

The young generation was not prepared to spend months at home. The home was just a night’s rest before embarking on a new adventure. Therefore, those aged between 20 and 35 did not invest in houses. Many of them lived on rent or had small apartments for which they paid installments.

It is difficult to say whether the epidemic will change the way we relate to our homes. If, once we get out of quarantine, we will resume our lives with the same intensity or we will remain much more connected to our homes.

After all indications, there will be a change in the way we report to homes. There will be a tendency for many people to move from cities to the suburbs, to houses with a small yard. This phenomenon will be accelerated by the discovery that remote, online work can be even more productive than office work. Travel time lost with traffic jams can be used much more efficiently.

The effects will be seen in time, but there will be a tendency in society, at least in the first phase, for large crowds to be avoided, to look for more secluded, more airy places, this and in terms of how to travel and spend your holidays, but also how to spend your free time.

Following the epidemic, there will be changes in our lifestyle, and the house will remain for a long time from now on the center of the universe, the place where we will feel protected.

Because of this, the way it looks, its functionality and its ability to help you live your life in a quality environment becomes a concern for more and more people.