Re: Launching June 15:
From: Katie Henry (
Date: Fri, 17 Jun 2016 12:48:39 -0700 (PDT)
Seconding Sharon's comment below ... In my former community, there was almost 
no interest in reaching out to other communities (even though there was another 
community just a mile away), or participating in regional or national cohousing 
activities, or seeking out established cohousing resources to help with 
cohousing-specific issues, such as process challenges. I think it's normal for 
groups to be inward-looking. It's not a lack of technology that prevents 
Something I'd like to see is a registry for people who are interested in coho 
in a specific region. Several years ago I looked into starting a group in 
northern NJ. I created a web site and a Yahoo group and took out an entry in 
the FIC directory. It never went anywhere (depths of the recession, and no good 
sites in that area), but there was a ton of interest and now I have a Yahoo 
group with 100 names plus email from another 50. If I ever hear of someone else 
starting a project, I can hand over those names. It would be great to formalize 
this process nationwide.
I enrolled my community in CAI when we moved in. I ordered a bunch of helpful 
publications on property management and condo legal and finance issues. It can 
be a great resource for condo-based communities.
Katie Henry
> On Jun 16, 2016, at 10:54 PM, Corey <corey.birnbaum [at]> wrote:
> I think the better tools we have, the more
> people we'll attract, especially the younger generations who are used to
> slick web apps. But you're absolutely right, money needs to go into it for
> this work to be sustainable. I'm curious how that will work.
From: Sharon Villines (
Once their community is built and they move-in, cohousers are most interested 
in living in cohousing, not developing it, or even in making contact with other 
communities. Whatever money they have goes into their own community.

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