By | July 3, 2017

OnTap Magazine – July 1, 2017

For many years, Washington was known as a “bridge and tunnel” city (sans the tunnels), catering largely to government, political and NGO commuters from the surrounding suburbs.

But the recent influx and staying power of a new generation has dramatically altered the ways, sectors and venues in which we live and work.

As more people call DC their permanent home – according to Census Bureau estimates from December 2016, the population of District residents is at a 40-year high and has increased more than 13 percent since 2010 alone – nearly all aspects of capital city living have shifted. Notably, how and literally where Washingtonians are making their hard-earned dollars. And I mean hard-earned – as of 2015, we have the country’s second longest work week, not counting commute time.

Source: Courtney Sexton, “The Times, They Are A Changing’: How We (Co)Work in the Nation’s Capitol,” OnTap Magazine

Let's get Started

This site uses cookies to enhance your browsing experience.
By continuing to use our site, you consent to the use of cookies. (Learn More)