Now Selling: 5 New Home Communities in Arizona, South Carolina, Texas | National News

NORCROSS, Ga., Oct. 9, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — Century Communities, Inc. (NYSE: CCS), a top 10 national homebuilder, is excited to announce the Grand Opening of five new communities in Arizona, South Carolina and Texas, all featuring single-family new homes from the company’s Century Complete brand—a pioneer and national leader in online homebuying. Century Complete’s innovative process makes it easy for homebuyers to purchase a quality quick move-in home at a more affordable price point—completely online. New homes at all communities will include in-demand features like granite countertops, stainless-steel appliances and more.

Explore new communities and locations at www.CenturyCompleteHomes.com.       

NEW COMMUNITY IN ARIZONA

Wickenburg Vistas in Wickenburg, AZ
Cottonwood Lane and Jackson Street
Wickenburg, AZ 85390

  • Single-family homes from the low $200s
  • Single-story floor plans
  • 3 to 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1- to 2-bay garages, up to 1,805 square feet
  • Scenic views of surrounding mountains, with quick
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5 Houston luxury hotels take top spots on Conde Nast Traveler’s awards for best hotels in Texas

Magical getaways. Sumptuous digs. Over-the-top amenities. When a hotel lands on the coveted Conde Nast Traveler’s Readers’ Choice Awards List for Top 20 Hotels in Texas in 2020, it has arrived at its zenith for a luxury hotel. Never a town to disappoint when it comes to luxury accommodations, H-Town is home to several exclusive, extravagant hotels, including five that have landed a top spot on the list.

AUTUMN GETAWAY: Austin’s Hotel Magdalena brings design inspired by 1970s lakeside vibes


The Readers’ Choice Awards questionnaire is comprised of lists of possible candidates in different categories, and a minimum number of responses are required to be eligible for a Readers’ Choice Award.  The candidates are judged on a criteria which is specifically relevant to their category, based upon a five-point scale from excellent, very good, fair and poor.

Emerging as the top readers’ pick of all Houston hotels, the venerable Lancaster

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Stay the night in one of these haunted Texas hotels . . . if you dare!

These historic Texas hotels offer guests more than a mere look back at the past. They may actually put its visitors in touch with it, courtesy of some spirited guests that just won’t check out.

A word of advice: If you do book a stay at one of these haunted accommodations, you might want to sleep with one eye open.

Menger Hotel, San Antonio

Built upon the battlegrounds of the Alamo a mere 23 years after its storied fall, the Menger Hotel, considered the oldest continuously operating hotel west of the Mississippi, is probably best recognized for its rich history and its proximity to some of San Antonio’s top attractions including the Alamo and the River Walk. But that’s not all its’ known for.

Not surprisingly, the state’s oldest hotel has acquired quite a reputation as a hotbed of paranormal activity. Since it opened its doors in 1859, apparitions have

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A COVID loophole kept immigrant kids ‘stashed’ in Texas hotels. The US wants to make it permanent.

The Justice Department is fighting a court order that halted the use of a COVID-era loophole to detain hundreds of children in hotels rather than licensed immigration facilities and then expel them from the country without access to lawyers or deportation proceedings.



a man and a woman standing in front of a sign: Protesters wave signs in front of the Hampton Inn hotel on Thursday, July 23, 2020, in McAllen, Texas. The government is seeking to halt an order barring officials from detaining children, toddlers and infants in hotels before expelling them to their home countries due to COVID-19 restrictions at the border.


© Joel Martinez, MBI / Associated Press

Protesters wave signs in front of the Hampton Inn hotel on Thursday, July 23, 2020, in McAllen, Texas. The government is seeking to halt an order barring officials from detaining children, toddlers and infants in hotels before expelling them to their home countries due to COVID-19 restrictions at the border.


Hotel detentions for children, toddlers and infants — which sometimes lasted weeks — came about when the CDC issued a public health order March 20 that shut the border to prevent the spread of COVID-19. Under this provision, Customs and Border Protection began funneling minors who wanted asylum or lacked entry

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Kentucky, Wyoming, Texas, and Nevada added to Chicago’s quarantine list

CHICAGO (WBBM NEWSRADIO) — Four states were added Tuesday to Chicago’s mandatory travel quarantine order.

Beginning Friday, anyone traveling to Chicago from Kentucky, Wyoming, Texas, and Nevada will have to self-quarantine for 14 days.

The emergency travel order took effect on July 6. It now includes 23 states and territories, including:

Alabama

Arkansas

Georgia

Idaho

Iowa

Kansas

Kentucky

Minnesota

Mississipi

Missouri

Montana

Nebraska

Nevada

North Dokota

Oklahoma

Puerto Rico

South Carolina

South Dakota

Tennessee Texas

Utah

Wisconsin

Wyoming

A state is considered a coronavirus hot zone if it has a case rate greater than 15 new COVID-19 cases per 100,000 residents, per day, over a 7-day rolling average.

Georgia is now seeing a daily case average of under 15 cases/100k/day, so if they remain below 15 next week, they will be taken off the list.

North Carolina is above 15 cases/100k/day, but last week saw a spike in cases

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Texas remains on New Mexico’s updated virus travel quarantine list

SANTA FE, New Mexico — Colorado, Oregon and Rhode Island have been added to the list of high-risk for out of state travel after the states have seen a spike in Covid-19 cases, ABC affiliate KOAT reports.

Texas also remained on Wednesday’s updated list.

This means that anyone traveling to or from these states must self-quarantine for 14-days once they arrive to New Mexico.

Hawaii and Michigan both hopped from that high-risk to low-risk list. So those traveling to and from New Mexico are not required to adhere to the quarantine order.

As of Sept. 23, the list of high-risk states is as follows: Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Puerto Rico, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia, West Virginia,

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