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February 2021

600 E. 103rd Street | Kansas City, MO 64131


On the Cover: Cover story

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Recovery in Sight for Economy

Single-family construction will continue to see gains in 2021, but not at same growth rate as 2020.

Features Your Voice in Action

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Your contributions to Build-PAC supported 50 candidates in the November 2020 elections, of which 80 percent won their elections. Let’s continue to amplify your voice in 2021.

Kevin Kirtley: Accountant, Associate, Advocate

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Haven’t met Kevin? Get to know who is leading your association and his goals for the KCHBA in 2021.

Land Disturbance in a Larger Common Plan of Development or Sale There are many types of construction projects across the state that require a land disturbance permit, but a common activity is housing development.

In Every Issue New Members

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Anniversaries 20 Residential Permit Statistics

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KCHBA Donates Over $100,000 Locally in 2020

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hrough fundraising and donations, the Home Builders Association of Greater Kansas City (KCHBA) is pleased to announce that its charitable arm, the Home Builders Foundation, contributed $101,576.35 in 2020 to various community partners in the Kansas City area to support educational opportunities related to the housing industry, housing redevelopment in lower-income neighborhoods and other services.

“HBA’s generous gift went to support our new home construction program, and was a lifesaver this year with the exploding cost of lumber in the 3rd quarter,” said Brennan Crawford, executive director of Community Housing of Wyandotte County. “Despite rising lumber prices and the pandemic, CHWC built and sold 16 brand new homes to hardworking families in KCK’s urban core. This is the most homes CHWC has EVER built, and we are on track to beat that number in 2021. We couldn’t do what we do without the generous support of organizations like the HBA.”

“The Home Builders Association has supported Kansas City communities for more than 80 years, and at a time when people’s homes have never been more important, our Foundation stepped up to support local organizations who are also providing safe, comfortable homes for everyone,” said Will Ruder, KCHBA executive vice president.

In addition, the KCHBA’s Foundation provided scholarships and grants to students interested in the construction field at Johnson County Community College and at Pittsburgh State University.

To raise funds, KCHBA hosted the Parade of Playhouses in July, supported the Artisan Home Tour in August and hosted a Top Golf tournament in November 2019. Organizations that received funds in 2020 include:

Thank you to these KCHBA for donating to the Foundation’s “Home for the Holidays” year-end fundraiser: • William G. Arnold, Northcraft Flooring • Lonny Cohen, The Real Estate Book/New Home Guide

• Community Housing of Wyandotte County

• Shelia Ewing, Phelps Engineering

• Friends of Johnson County Developmental Support

• Marty R. Haivala, Security Bank of Kansas City

• Habitat for Humanity Kansas City

• Bill & Maria Koch, KC Lift & Elevator

• Rebuilding Together

• Leonard Marks, Dusselier & Marks Homes • Mark Mather, BMW Communities

• Veterans Community Project

• David Rinne, Schlagel & Associates • Greg Sims, CrossFirst Bank

• JDRF, formerly known as the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation

• John Vance, Pella Products of Kansas City

• Make-A-Wish

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Feb/March Calendar

Recovery in Sight for Economy By Paige Waltman

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Feb. 25 PWB Happy Hour & Lean-In Series

AHB’s Chief Economist Rob Dietz and Chris Kuehl of Armada Corporate Intelligence were the guest speakers for KCHBA’s 2021 Virtual Economic Forecast on Jan. 21, which was sponsored by Spire. With Covid-19 restrictions still in place, for the more than 250 people listened in, this year was BYOB (bring your own breakfast) to your computer.

Feb. 25 Virtual KCHBA 101

Covid-19 continues to impact the global economy, but both Kuehl and Dietz believe recovery will proceed at an optimistic pace. Increasing vaccination rates and decreasing case numbers will result in easing lockdowns. Kuehl predicts this happening by second quarter, with job numbers improving along with it.

March 4 BUILD PAC Event March 10 KCHBA Foundation Topgolf Fundraiser

Based on the current vaccination rate, Dietz believes reaching 50 percent vaccination rate by the end of April, and 75 percent by October, is not out of reach. The jobs most heavily impacted were in the service industry, which is mostly composed of renters and not homeowners. While still an awful scenario, these types of jobs are quicker to return and resulted in less of a negative impact on single-family homebuilders. Kuehl points out it is harder to predict when consumers will largely return to their old buying habits of a pre-Covid world.

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The United States’ GDP is actually in a favorable position, all things considered. The U.S. economy shrunk by about 3.6 percent in 2020. For comparison, Japan is looking at -5.3 percent, Canada is at -5.6 percent and the United Kingdom sits at -11 percent. Dietz predicts a soft recovery for the U.S. this year, with 2022 providing about a 4 percent growth rate.

market.” Kuehl believes much of this money will eventually go into mergers and acquisitions. Interest Rates Dietz projects accelerating growth in 2021 will bring along slightly higher long-term interest rates. Expect 30-year fixed rates to stay below 4 percent for the next year, increasing just enough to dissuade certain buyers. Kuehl anticipates the Federal Reserve will largely focus on job growth for at least the next year. Attempts to limit mortgage interest deduction was one of the three biggest concerns home builders had on the federal level going into 2021. The other two are taxes on home builders and extreme environmental regulations and/or policies.

New Management A new administration in the White House, along with a Democratic hold in Congress, also brings about economic changes and immediate impacts. Kuehl believes trade relations will improve with key partners in Europe, as well as with Japan and Canada. Kuehl, however, does not feel confident U.S. and China trade relations will improve in the near future, possibly even taking a slight nosedive. Political shifts could benefit some sectors and damage others. Areas likely to get more attention during the Biden administration are green energy, the medical sector and infrastructure. Housing affordability also continues to be a major topic of discussion on the national and local levels.

Lumber Of course lumber prices needed to be addressed. According to data presented by Dietz, the January 2021 price of lumber was $929, up 166 percent since mid-April of 2020, but down 3 percent from September 2020. “We are engaging outside researchers, academics and consultants to write a definitive research piece to examine the factors on why this market is so volatile. If it’s market power among mills, the inability to hedge, or where it’s geographically located… We want to know what we as an industry can do to Continued on page 15

Kuehl’s data points to businesses and investors being cautious as they navigate and observe a new Democratic federal government. He estimates anywhere from $2-5 trillion “on the sidelines, waiting for some kind of signal that it’s okay to get back in the

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Stephen Spallo, Chair

Justin Kerns, Co-Chair

Rocky Rhodes, Allure Luxury Homes

YP’s Transition Leadership; Learn from Longtime Builder Rocky Rhodes

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At the group’s most recent meeting, Rocky Rhodes of Allure Luxury Homes spoke to the YPs, providing industry insight and tips on approaching potential customers. Rhodes has been a homebuilder for decades, taking over the company his father started in 1966.

he KCHBA Young Professional group is pleased to announce that Stephen Spallo will lead the YPs in 2021 as committee chair. Spallo currently serves as the Business Development Manager for the Greater Kansas City Metro at James Hardie Building Products, a company he has been with since 2012. He was born and raised in Kansas City, currently residing in Raymore with his wife Christina.

Rhodes believes that acquiring business is a process that takes time, but “if you leave it to chance, it probably isn’t going to happen.” A few key points were the importance of personal touch (don’t send generic texts or emails) and not being afraid of rejection.

Spallo’s KCHBA resume includes Associates Council and the Clay Shoot Committee. He has been active with the KCHBA YPs since its inception, volunteering for Veterans Community Project and assisting with the YPs’ 2020 Parade of Playhouse entry.

Those present in the meeting were eligible to win two $100 Visa gift cards and two bottles of Tom’s Town bourbon. Congratulations to the prize winners: Graham Powers of Canaan Stone Works, Rachael Boyes of Bickimer Homes, Dan Carvalho of Stoneworth Building Products, and Sydney Stalp of ProSource of Kansas City.

Justin Kerns will serve as the 2021 co-chair. Kerns joined the family business, Gary Kerns Homebuilders, after graduating from Missouri Western State University. Over the past few years, he has enjoyed taking on a larger role and bigger projects within the company.

A big thank you goes to Stephen Spallo and James Hardie Building Products for providing these giveaway items.

Like Spallo, Kerns has also been with the KCHBA YPs since the committee was created. He enjoys working with fellow KCHBA members and gaining more knowledge from longtime industry professionals. Kerns’ favorite hobby is fishing, a pastime he has recently enjoyed teaching his young daughter.

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2021 In-Person Event: Topgolf Tournament

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s a participant in the first Foundation Topgolf tournament, you helped Kansas Citians not only find financial stability by owning a home, but also gave them a place of safety, a place to work, a place to teach their children - and so much more in 2020. Here’s an example: “HBA’s generous gift went to support our new home construction program and was a lifesaver this year with the exploding cost of lumber in the 3rd quarter. Despite rising lumber prices and the pandemic, CHWC built and sold 16 brand new homes to hardworking families in KCK’s urban core. This is the most homes CHWC has EVER built, and we are on track to beat that number in 2021. We couldn’t do what we do without the generous support of organizations like the HBA, and we thank you from the bottom of our hearts.” —Brennan Crawford, Community Housing of Wyandotte Co. Join the KCHBA Foundation Committee for its second annual Topgolf tournament. It’s competitive. It’s fun. And it’s a blast with a group of your favorite home-building colleagues!

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• When: Wed., March 10 | 5:30-8:30 p.m. • Where: Topgolf, 10611 Nall Ave., OP, KS 66207 • Cost: $600 for a team of six* | $100 for individuals Sponsorship opportunities are available:

The right property. The right builder. The right materials. You need all three to take a dream and make it a home.

• Presenting Sponsor: $5,000 • Clubhouse Sponsor: $2,500 (2 remaining) • Sip & Grip Sponsor: $2,500 (1 remaining)

Choosing the right lender matters too. Our experienced team, extensive construction and mortgage loan programs and streamlined processes have made us one of Kansas City’s top home lenders. We stand ready to help builders and consumers finance home construction, from application to closing.

We hope you will consider being a sponsor or participating with a team at the 2021 Topgolf tournament and further your impact in our community. Contact Dawn@kchba.org to secure your sponsorship.

LET’S GET BUILDING.

Questions? Contact Kari@kchba.org. Please Note: Topgolf will be enforcing Covid-19 health and safety guidelines. This includes wearing a mask at all times when not in your own bay. There will be a maximum of six people total allowed in each bay, golfing or not.

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*There is a discount if you have a builder or a teacher on your team. Contact the KCHBA for details.

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Ruder Keynote Speaker at Cass County Economic Development Meeting

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CHBA Executive Vice President Will Ruder was the keynote speaker at the Cass County Economic Development fourth quarter investor meeting in December. Ruder’s presentation included an overview of what the KCHBA does, current design trends and consumer response during the Fall Parade of Homes. Ruder began by sharing the residential permit statistics for Cass County and how Covid-19 positively affected the industry.

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“This economic downturn had a laser focus on the ‘missing middle,’ which is not usually the audience looking for a newly constructed home,” said Ruder. “Homeowners took inventory of where they live during the pandemic and many decided to renovate or move.”

GOLD

“Homeowners took inventory of where they live during the pandemic and many decided to renovate or move.”

Ruder also explained how lumber tariffs have caused a supply disruption on top of mills being shut down during quarantine in spring. As a result, lumber prices were 170 percent higher in September than in April. “This raised price of a home this summer by $14,000 on average,” Ruder said. When asked about the inventory of lots and land prices, Ruder noted that things have improved on that front due to recent modifications made to the Waters of the U.S. law. Ruder noted that several builders have become developers as well and prices are going up because of demand. For Kansas City as a whole, 8,000 single-family permits a year is the goal, but currently we’re delivering 5,000,” said Ruder. “The main reasons for the lag are the three “L’s: labor, lumber, land.” Ruder noted that there are 400,000 job vacancies in construction nationally right now. Covid-19 added to that, but currently 96 percent of jobs lost due to Covid-19 have been recovered. Of course, Continued on page 9

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Thank you, Jerry

that still leaves the 400,000 deficit. Ruder gave an overview of the KCHBA’s workforce development efforts, including the quarterly meetings with industry and educators.

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The term “affordable housing” is in the news regularly and Ruder explained that the KCHBA defines “affordable” as what someone is able to pay for in the place they want to live. “There are challenges associated with building affordable housing, mainly regulation is 25 percent of the cost of a house and 2018 codes were just recently implemented by many cities.”

he Home Builders Association of Greater Kansas City (KCHBA) Board of Directors and staff would like to thank our 2020 outgoing president Jerry Braklow, Braklow Custom Homes, for his time and service to the KCHBA in 2020. We appreciate his leadership during a difficult year and

When asked about possible population growth in the Kansas City region, Ruder believes KC is uniquely positioned to take advantage of the trend of moving inward and out of coastal cities. “Large metropolitan urban cores are not growing at the rate mid-size cities, such as KC, are growing,” said Ruder. “Similarly, urban core construction has decreased and construction in suburban areas has increased nationally.”

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2021 FUNDRAISER

These contribution levels are merely suggestions. Donations are accepted in advance or at the door - personal checks or personal credit cards welcome. Contributions to BUILD-PAC are completely voluntary. Federal law requires political action committees to report name, mailing address, occupation, and name of employer for each individual whose contribution exceeds $200 in a calendar year. Foreign nationals cannot contribute to BUILD-PAC. The contributions will be used for political purposes and are not tax deductible.

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2020 • YOUR VOICE IN ACTION

Supported

50 Candidates

78 Meetings with Candidates

80%

and Council Members

won on Nov. 3rd

158 Staff attended local

24 Scheduled

community meetings and events

City Meetings

T H A N K YO U TO O U R 2 0 2 0 CO N T R I B U TO R S

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Will Ruder Joins NAHB’s EOC Council

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he KCHBA’s Executive Vice President Will Ruder has been invited to join the National Association of Home Builders’ Executive Officers Council (EOC). The EOC is a professional organization of association executives who manage approximately 650 local and state builder associations affiliated with NAHB. EOC represents full and part-time executives. In addition to its members, the activities and services of the EOC benefit the members of the NAHB-affiliated associations, the NAHB federation as a whole, the housing industry, the housing consumer and the Executive Officers Councils of affiliated state associations. Officially installed during NAHB’s Winter Leadership meetings, Will is filling a vacancy on the council and will serve a one-year term ending in 2022.

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Economy Continued from page 5

25% OF NEW HOMES I N T HE KC ME T RO ARE A USE UNI T ED

increase domestic lumber production.” According to Dietz, the current drastic up and down nature of the lumber market is adding an average of $16,000 to each home. This number can increase notably more for custom-built houses. Buyers and builders alike need to be aware of the lumber impact, both from a financial and construction timeline standpoint. Kansas City Trends According to Dietz, single-family construction will continue to see gains over the next 12 months, but not at the same growth rate as 2020. This makes sense, Dietz said, as the population growth in KC exceeds the Midwest average.

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While the apartment market is still down about 3 percent nationwide, “Kansas City is an outlier; multi-family permits are actually up” 8 percent, said Dietz. Remodeling also had a great year in 2020. Remodeling is looking to continue growing, but not at the same high rate.

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Paige Waltman is the manager of communications and education at the KCHBA. For more information on this presentation visit kchba.org. Questions? Contact Paige@kchba.org.

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Land Disturbance in a Larger Common Plan of Development or Sale By Billy Hackett

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he MO-RA land disturbance general permit is the most commonly issued Missouri State Operating Permit. The Missouri Department of Natural Resources (Department) issues approximately 1,000 land disturbance permits a year. There are many types of construction projects across the state that require a land disturbance permit, but a common activity is housing development. Because housing development projects are often larger projects that require multiple phases of construction and many different contractors to complete, this work often requires many different construction crews to be involved and sometimes changes in land ownership. This can make it challenging when trying to understand when the permit is required, and permit ownership. The term “Larger Common Plan of Development or Sale” (Larger Common Plan) was created to ad-

dress this very issue. This term has a long regulatory history that goes back to the implementation of the federal Phase 1 Stormwater Program in

1990. The definition provided in the MORA permit is “a contiguous area where multiple separate and distinct construction activities are occurring under one plan.” The Missouri Department of Natural Resources defines the ‘plan,’ or the Common Promotional Plan, to mean: “A plan undertaken by (1) or more persons, to offer lots for sale or lease; where land is offered for sale by a person or group of persons acting in concert, and the land is contiguous or is known, designated or advertised as a common unit or by a common name or similar names, the land is presumed, without regard to the number of lots covered by each individual offering, as being offered for sale or lease as part of a common promotional plan.” Once a land disturbance occurs with the goal of developing a project for sale or lease it is considered a Larger Common Plan and must be permitted. Even as portions of the project are being worked on by Continued on page 17

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different crews for different purposes, or as the area is divided into smaller lots for contractors to develop, they are still required to be permitted because they are part of the Common Promotional Plan. This protects waters of the state from the cumulative impacts of numerous, concentrated disturbance activities. They can be included under one permit covering the whole area or under multiple permits owned individually. Nevertheless, the entire area must be permitted regardless of size. The permittee in either case is ultimately responsible for ensuring compliance with permit and protecting waters of the state.

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If a homeowner buys a lot that is less than an acre with the intent to build their own home in which to live, a permit is not required. If the lot is an acre or more, or the intent is to sell or lease, a permit would then be required.

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Billy Hackett is the Land Disturbance Permit Coordinator in the Water Protection Program’s Operating Permits Section located in Jefferson City, Mo.

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New Members Emery Sapp & Sons Eric Mann 140 Walnut St. Kansas City, MO 64106 (816) 221-3500 www.emerysapp.com

Fieldstone Homes, LLC Curtis Befort 18025 W. 94th St. Lenexa, KS 66219 (816) 536-0866 www.fieldstoneKc.com

Remax Legacy - Wheeler Team Kris Wheeler 150 NW 100th Terrace Kansas City, MO 64155 (816) 562-9940 www.soldbywheelerkc.com

First American Title Marla Tarpenning & Kadie Ryherd 1600 NW Mock Ave. Blue Springs, MO 64015 (816) 229-5960 www.firstam.com

U.S. Bank Bruce E. Coffin W 131st Terrace Leawood, KS 66209 www.usbank.com

KC Lift & Elevator Maria Koch 14719 W 114th Terr. Lenexa, KS 66215 (913) 327-5557 www.kclift.com

Affiliate Academy Bank Cameron Nave 1000 College Blvd Overland Park, KS 66210 (913) 327-1700 www.academybank.com Don Julian Builders, Inc. Erin Curry 15521 W 110th St Lenexa, KS 66219 (913) 304-4849 www.KCBoss.com Echo Systems Midwest Sara Jo De La Isla 660 N. Lindenwood Dr. Olathe, KS 66062 (913) 663-3366 www.echosystemsmidwest.com

Kitchens & Baths by Briggs Cheryl Kolich 11009 Strang Line Rd Lenexa, KS 66215 (913) 387-4900 www.kbbriggs.com North American Savings Bank Tom DeGregorio & Katelen Schnell 903 E 104th St. Bldg. C, Ste. 400 Kansas City, MO 64030-1192 (816) 214-8150 www.nasb.com ProSource of Kansas City Roger Fry 1150 SE Century Dr Lee’s Summit, MO 64081 (816) 524-8998 www.prosourcekc.com Continued on page 19

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KC PWB Affiliates with NAHB

ReeceNichols Darnell Blacklock 11601 Granada Lane Leawood, KS 66211 (816) 746-2725 www.reecenichols.com

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he KC Professional Women in Building council officially chartered at the National Association of Home Builders Winter Leadership meetings last month. The group is now recognized by NAHB and its members can take advantage of any benefits provided by the national PWB council. Leading the organization as chair in 2021 will be Angie Beerup of Elevate Design + Build. Angie Ripley of Engel & Volkers will be the co-chair.

Teague Lumber Company Brad Swanson & Ron Avery 300 Duck Road Grandview, MO 64030 (816) 767-1500 www.teaguelumberco.com

The KC PWB is dedicated to promoting industry professionalism and supporting its members. It provides networking and educational events throughout the year. Any female working for a KCHBA member company can join. Annual dues are $100. If you would like to learn more, contact Courtney Reyes at Courtney@kchba.org.

Wells Fargo Home Mortgage Andre De Almeida 7127 W. 110th Overland Park, KS 66210 (913) 319-7970 www.wfhm.com/andre-dealmeida

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Anniversaries 1948 McCray Lumber and Millwork Overhead Door Co. of K.C. 1967 Moffitt Built 1972 Shamrock Cabinet 1974 Graham Construction Co. 1983 Jim Haas Builders, LLC 1985 Locks & Pulls 1986 Riffe Homes, Inc. 1987 Prieb Homes, Inc. 1988 Bickford & Company, Inc. Dixon Construction Company 1989 Hearthside Homes of KC 1990 Sherri L. Weaver Design, LLC United Heating, Cooling & Plumbing Inc. 1991 Dahmer Construction, Inc. 1997 Owen Lumber Company 2001 Royal Metal Industries, Inc. 2002 Gahagan & Eddy Building Co. Teague Lumber Company 2006 Principal Builders, LLC Quigley Custom Homes, LLC Window World 2007 K Hill Builders Blackburn’s All Star Roofing SCI 2008 A Place Called Home Const. Co. Estes Custom Homes, LLC

From walls to windows, our financing for newly constructed homes can help you bring your plans to life I’ll provide you with personalized support and the loan options that meet your unique needs. Let’s connect. David Estes Branch Manager 816-420-5510 david.estes@wellsfargo.com www.wfhm.com/james-estes NMLSR ID 404883 Information is accurate as of date of printing and is subject to change without notice. Wells Fargo Home Mortgage is a division of Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. © 2020 Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. All rights reserved. NMLSR ID 399801. AS5262980 Expires 12/2021

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2009 Singleton Construction LLC Rosehill Gardens, Inc Mooremark, Inc. 2010 Legacy Custom Homes LLC Associated Air Products 2011 Price Residential Group LLC Hilmann Home Building Inc ProSource of Kansas City 2012 Klopfenstine Construction Ashlar Homes, LLC Covenant Homes, LLC LP Building Products Kansas Gas Service 2013 Wyss Construction, LLC McFarland Custom Builders Cardinal Crest Homes Refined Interior Staging Solutions Foushee Homes, Inc. Digital Lagoon, Inc. Calyn Homes LLC 2014 Gabriel Homes Inc. Armstrong-Citywide Inc Fountain City Custom Homes Evan-Talan Homes, Inc 2014 Aspen Contracting, Inc. JFE Construction Syler Construction, Inc. 2015 Nick Zvacek Construction, Dan Smith Home Building Company, Inc. Dwight Friedley Building Co. Clean Efficient Energy Co. Taylor Sterling Construction A Total Door, Inc Edward Wayne, Inc. Still Contractors, LLC. Fieldstone Homes, LLC Encore Building Company


2016 McBee Custom Homes 2017 Samsung Home Appliances Ebberts Construction CleanUp, Inc. Cuzco Painting & Remodeling BC Residential Homes, LLC Grants Custom Homes Spellerberg Custom Homes Summit View Farms Development Group H&J Custom Home Builders Mid-States Millwork/Heartland Windows Classic Cleaning Pat Cochran Concrete Wells Bank Harding Homes Market Square, LLC Security 1st Title Bricks By Rick 2018 Imperial Roofing Dwellings by Design KC, LLC MOJO Built, LLC 2019 Real Estate Book of Greater KC

Everleigh Design Studio DCB Homes, LLC Semco Outdoor Crestwood Custom Homes Flo Grills Kansas City Black Oak Construction, LLC Nebraska Furniture Mart KC RELO Magazine Spiess Custom Homes Northland Management & Construction Double O Construction LLC 2020 MMH Contracting, LLC Groundwork Mortgage Solid Wall Systems / Western Forms Philm Creative Rain Away Seamless Gutters Faithful Landscapes NTJ Builders, LLC Singer Construction AspenCreek Builders Higgins Building Company Rausch Coleman Homes Bill Kenney Homes, Inc. Authentic Homes KC Beggs Construction, LLC

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Single-Family Permits Top 5,000 in 2020

HBA Staff

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he number of single-family housing permits issued in December 2020 in the Kansas City metro increased by 12 percent from the prior month, according to the monthly Residential Building Permit Statistics report compiled by the Home Builders Association of Greater Kansas City (KCHBA).

Will Ruder Executive Vice President will@kchba.org 816-733-2216 Dawn Allen Director of Member Services & Partnerships dawn@kchba.org 816-733-2241

For the year-end, the total number of single-family permits issued in 2020 surpassed the total number of permits issued in 2019 by 13 percent. The organization reported a total of 461 single-family homes permitted in December 2020, resulting in a year-end total of 5,366 for 2020.

Kelcee Allen Director of Parade of Homes/Digital Content Strategist kelcee@kchba.org 816-733-2246 Kari English Senior Director of Communications & Strategy kari@kchba.org 816-733-2213

“Consumer demand for single-family homes both nationally and in the Kansas City metro was incredibly strong in 2020,” said Will Ruder, Executive Vice President of the KCHBA. “While we are anticipating a continued consumer-friendly interest rate environment in the near term, the rising cost and overall availability of building materials will likely affect our ability to keep pace with demand. New home construction was a bright spot in the economy in 2020 and we are optimistic that will continue into 2021.”

Marcia Jurgens Vice President of Administration marcia@kchba.org 816-733-2215 Courtney Reyes Director of Government Affairs & Workforce Development courtney@kchba.org 816-733-2214 Paige Waltman Manager of Communications & Education paige@kchba.org 816-733-2217

The top five permitting cities for single-family homes in 2020 were Kansas City, Mo.; Olathe, Kan.; Overland Park, Kan.; Lee’s Summit, Mo.; and Blue Springs, Mo.

Jordynn Webster Manager of Government Affairs & Workforce Development jordynn@kchba.org 816-733-2218

The Official Publication of the Home Builders Association of Greater Kansas City

February 2021 • Volume 27 • Issue 1 Copyright 2021

Published by the Home Builders Association of Greater Kansas City 600 E 103 Street, Kansas City, MO 64131 • (816) 942-8800

Editor Kari English Contributing Writers Marcia Jurgens, Paige Waltman Graphics Karla Peterie, Creative Services 2020 Executive Committee President Kevin Kirtley Vice President Tommy Bickimer Executive Vice President Will Ruder Secretary/Treasurer Brian Tebbenkamp Immediate Past President Jerry Braklow Associate Representative Richard Holtcamp Past Presidents Representative Bob Frost

To subscribe to Building Business News call (816) 733-2217 To advertise in Building Business News call (816) 733-2213 For change of address requests please email Kari@kchba.org or call (816) 942-8800 For more information, visit kchba.org

6229 Blue Ridge Blvd Raytown Mo. 64133 816-356-8133 1153 SE Oldham Parkway Lee's Summit Mo. 64081 816-554-0480

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Residential Building Permit Statistics

Residential Building Permit Statistics

December 2020

DECEMBER 2020

CASS COUNTY Archie Belton Cass County Cleveland Garden City Harrisonville Lake Winnebago Lee's Summit Peculiar Pleasant Hill Raymore Village of Loch Lloyd

CLAY COUNTY Clay County Excelsior Springs Gladstone Kansas City Kearney Lawson Liberty North Kansas City Pleasant Valley Smithville JACKSON COUNTY Blue Springs Buckner Grain Valley Grandview Greenwood Independence Jackson County Kansas City Lake Lotawana Lee's Summit Oak Grove Raytown Sugar Creek PLATTE COUNTY Kansas City Parkville Platte City Platte County Riverside Weatherby Lake Weston JOHNSON COUNTY De Soto Edgerton Fairway Gardner Johnson County Leawood Lenexa Merriam Mission Hills Olathe Overland Park Prairie Village Roeland Park Shawnee Spring Hill Westwood

Single MultiS-F M-F Total Family Family Total Units Units Units Units^ Units% Units YTD YTD YTD 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 6 0 3 30 0 43

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 4 6 0 3 30 0 43

5 197 11 0 0 12 56 27 24 22 136 7 497

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 396 0 401

5 197 11 0 0 12 56 27 24 27 532 7 898

Single MultiFamily Family Total Units^ Units% Units LEAVENWORTH COUNTY Basehor 20 0 20 Lansing 0 0 0 Leav. County 10 0 10 Leavenworth 0 0 0 Tonganoxie 0 0 0 30 0 30 WYANDOTTE COUNTY Bonner Springs Edwardsville KCK/Wyandotte Co MIAMI COUNTY Louisburg Miami County Osawatomie Paola Spring Hill

S-F Units YTD

M-F Units YTD

Total Units YTD

132 11 85 30 33 291

0 0 0 0 3 3

132 11 85 30 36 294

0 0 14 14

0 0 0 0

0 0 14 14

6 0 225 231

0 0 6 6

6 0 231 237

2 0 0 0 7 9

0 0 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 0 7 9

10 46 0 6 58 120

0 0 0 0 0 0

10 46 0 6 58 120

2014 287 216 362 439 385 364 375 352 383 468 312 328

2015 240 260 393 437 395 438 399 425 462 459 360 432

2016 274 408 542 523 503 578 494 536 424 466 417 352

0 0 0 25 23 0 7 0 0 5 60

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 25 23 0 7 0 0 5 60

30 24 8 554 81 0 62 0 0 50 809

0 0 0 315 0 0 0 0 0 0 315

30 24 8 869 81 0 Totals 461 108 569 5366 2292 7658 62 0 Comparison of Single Family 0 50 Building Units for Greater Kansas City 1124 (Cass, Clay, Jackson, Platte, Johnson, Leavenworth, Miami, Wyandotte Counties)

28 0 9 0 0 8 11 13 0 41 0 0 0 110

8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8

36 0 9 0 0 8 11 13 0 41 0 0 0 118

300 0 122 13 0 86 83 121 0 404 0 0 0 1129

86 0 48 0 0 0 0 116 0 316 0 0 0 566

386 0 170 13 0 86 83 237 0 720 0 0 0 1695

19 0 0 16 0 0 0 35

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

19 0 0 16 0 0 0 35

260 54 10 142 21 0 0 487

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

260 54 10 142 21 0 0 487

3 0 0 10 0 8 21 0 0 49 40 3 0 17 9 0 160

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 96 0 0 0 0 0 100

3 0 0 10 0 8 21 0 0 53 136 3 0 17 9 0 260

60 0 0 114 32 46 221 1 0 628 376 59 0 138 126 1 1802

56 0 0 0 0 0 405 0 0 377 96 0 0 67 0 0 1001

116 0 0 114 32 46 626 1 0 1005 472 59 0 205 126 1 2803

Month/Year January February March April May June July August September October November December Annual Total

2013 273 224 335 444 337 333 409 354 384 369 340 288 4,090

4,271

4,700

5,517

2017 2018 457 463 477 463 571 549 562 564 504 598 567 569 512 485 480 514 514 353 583 485 502 354 468 276 6,197

5,673

2019 2020 234 355 234 475 357 438 411 434 391 374 387 421 471 493 429 444 396 557 500 510 410 404 434 461 4,654

5366

Comparison of Permits By Units Issued Year to Date 2013 - 2020 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020

S-F Units 4090 4271 4700 5517 6197 5673 4654 5366

M-F Units 2879 3910 3995 4451 2434 3245 3014 2292

Total Units 6969 8181 8695 9968 8631 8918 7668 7658

^The Single Family number is units and includes both attached and detached units. %Multi-Family units are in buildings with 5 or more units. # Not available at time of report Permit information reflects the most recent data at time of publication. In order to ensure accurate recording of residential building permit statistics, the HBA may revise monthly and year-to-date figures when updated data is made available. Copyright 2021 Home Builders Assoc of Greater Kansas City. All rights reserved.

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Profile for Home Builders Association of Greater Kansas City

Building Business News February 2021