In reality, housing is more expensive than many consumer goods. It is extremely productive because it is thought to account for over 75% of household wealth. However, it swiftly sinks into a sea of inconsistency caused by imported knowledge clashing with users’ local knowledge, practises, and traditions. As a result, even if housing tries to satisfy the needs of current users, it becomes exceedingly difficult to fulfil the demands of future users. This is the most important part of the paper. As a result, the study examines the components of housing infrastructure as well as the obstacles that consumers will face in satisfying their future needs. It draws its conclusions and recommendations by focusing on the long-term viability of housing’s physical, cultural, and productive roles.
Adenipekun, Tai Martins
Department of Estate Management and Valuation, School of Environmental Studies, Lagos State Polytechnic, Ikorodu, Nigeria.
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