Cirencester Cohousing are excited to report that we've just secured funding through the Homes England Community Housing Fund and have appointed a project manager to take us forward.
Cohousing in the news
This report is a summary of what we found when we asked, “Let’s stop talking about what divides us, and ask instead what unites us? What happens when we stop talking about Us vs. Them, of older vs. younger, and explore what we have in common?”
“I’d never heard of co-housing, but I thought it was perfect - a complete change of life and a more interactive way of life. One which offered me more opportunities to do more things.”
"There are already 19 established co-housing communities, according to the UK Cohousing Network, but demand is ballooning. A further 44 groups are developing projects while 14 more are in the process of setting up. But what opportunities – and challenges – does the concept present for architects?"
The Yorkshire Evening Post pays a visit to the LILAC cohousing site - a pioneering development for Leeds, where people, not profit are at its heart.
Many gay and lesbian people have faced years of discrimination. They have a right to appropriate housing and support as they age.
In some parts of the UK, 80% of over-55s say they feel isolated, but well-designed transport, public spaces and street furniture can make a difference.
New housing scheme offering older people the chance to live independently but in a shared community will open to residents next year.
A tiny but growing movement is seeking to build and develop new urban neighbourhoods based on sustainable living and mutually supportive communities. Could this end the isolation associated with the modern era?
Putting the days of communes and hippies behind them, co-ops are becoming increasingly popular. Anita Pati finds out why cohousing is taking off.
Experimenting with shared amenities can save space and money and help to develop strong, supportive and vibrant communities, says Toby Lloyd.
Share your car, share childcare costs, share energy bills, but still enjoy the privacy of your own home. Welcome to the new age of communal living. Miles Brignall reports.
Welcome to the retirement home of the future. Hester Lacey visits six friends who have thrown in their lot together under one roof as an experiment in creative ageing.