Co-living real estate trend has renter saving 1000

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Real Estate

New York native Danielle Healy is one of seven strangers picked to live in a house in Brooklyn.

When the 26-year-old was fed up with her roommate and paying expensive rent, she decided to look into a co-living space in Williamsburg, a house with communal living where she wouldn't be locked into a lease.

“I was paying $3,500 a month for a crappy room in a two-bedroom apartment with a roommate that I hated, and when I was there I never left my room,” Healy told FOX Business of her former apartment in the Gramercy neighborhood of Manhattan.

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