v. down·sized, down·siz·ing, down·siz·es
1. To reduce in number or size
2. To dismiss or lay off from work
3. To make in a smaller size.
4. To simplify (one's life, for instance), as by reducing the
number of one's possessions.
1. To become smaller in size by reductions in personnel
Corporations continued to downsize after the recovery.
2. To live in a simpler way, by moving into a smaller residence.
Real happiness requires less than you think...
Whether you're moving from a grand estate to a downtown apartment or you're moving in with a significant other, some downsizing is in order. Moving from a large home full of your stuff to a smaller space can be tricky, and while it's easy to say "just get rid of your extra stuff," doing it is much harder. Here's how to make the transition as smooth as possible.
Let RALEIGH REGIONAL handle your move.
Over the past few years, many people have downsized not because they want to, but because the housing market crashed. Others choose to live in a smaller space because it's in a desirable neighborhood, close to work, or downtown near amenities. The two biggest cost concerns when looking for a place to live are size and location, and regardless of why you're downsizing, there are ways we can help make the move easy.
Relocation Specialists with over 20 years experience in real estate in the Eastern Wake County and the Five County area.