In the mornings, I'd come into this room, I'd exercise. And, across the street, about ten people would be waiting for the bus. All black, you know. I'd take pictures, you know. And we're talking about in the 70s. And just to see that group across the street in the mornings now, I look over, and there's no blacks at all, at that bus station, when that's all that was there. To see the changes.
All through the 2000s is when it really began to see a shift. It's just happening so fast now.
And, the sick thing right now is that thing across the street. Everybody in the neighborhood hates what happened with that. There was a nice little house there. We knew the family. Apparently the mother's husband got sick, you know. And he was going through some real severe medical problems that they needed funds. And so the developers got to her. I think it was like, 300,000 dollars. It just opened for showing about a week or so ago. We went over to see it. 1.7 mil. Real estate taxes now, we're getting killed. And I couldn't believe that I'd ever be in a situation where you can't pay your real estate taxes. You're gonna have to move. That's just... And again, if we talk about the Central District...it's gone.