The first time I visited the sprawling farmhouse in a suburban town of 20,000 people in eastern Germany, I was astonished at its simplicity.
The house is a converted barn, built on an embankment and surrounded by tall grass.
It was built in the early 1990s and has since been sold for scrap, and it was the home of one of my childhood heroes, the renowned poet Hans Urs.
It is not the first time this has happened.
The barns and sheds of the past were more like homes than farmhouses, but in this case, the former is a modern building that has become an emblem of the new, the latter is a traditional barn that had to be rebuilt after being damaged by a fire in the 1980s.
In Germany, the country that pioneered the modern industrial farm, a modern, urban house has become a symbol of rural life.
And the German public, who are increasingly fed up with the austerity policies of their former neighbors, have reacted in a way that is not surprising given that the country is a member of the European Union.
It has been hard for Germans to accept the new housing boom, which is also a sign of the country’s increasingly desperate economic situation.
The boom, however, is still happening and it is now a new trend for Germans.
The most important economic drivers of the housing boom have been globalization and the decline of the traditional farming economy.
The number of migrants has more than doubled since 2008, and they have also taken advantage of the cheap labor available to them in Europe.
In a country that once had an almost entirely rural population, many Germans now have an expanding middle class.
The rise of the middle class is also an indicator of the economic recovery.
The population is growing by about 20% annually, but it is still below the levels of the mid-20th century, when it was only about 7% of the population.
For the last 30 years, the number of Germans living in the countryside has been about 20%.
That is, a huge part of the German population is now living in cities.
While there is a growing divide between the wealthy urban centers and the rural areas, the difference has been narrowing.
In the mid 2000s, the median income for Germans was $1,500 per month, a figure that has now dropped to $950.
For many Germans, living in urban areas means that they do not have to pay taxes on their income.
As a result, they are not subject to the burden of taxes that they are normally expected to pay.
A house is seen as an ideal place to live.
Many Germans have taken advantage, however.
According to a survey by the think tank EKOS in April, more than 90% of Germans are satisfied with the housing market.
There are also signs that the new wave of migration is also attracting young people.
According the EKos poll, in May there were more than 4 million migrants aged 15 to 34 in Germany.
That is a significant increase from the year before, when fewer than 200,000 young people were living in Germany, while around 4 million people aged 15-19 lived in the country.
The EKs survey was conducted by pollsters Forsa and was conducted between October and December of this year.
In addition to the migration, there are also concerns about a slowing of growth in the economy.
German businesses have been struggling to stay afloat during the economic downturn.
Unemployment has risen to 6.6%, according to the Federal Statistical Office.
The unemployment rate is expected to rise further, to 7.6% in 2017.
A new report from the German Statistical Institute also showed that growth slowed last year and will remain flat this year, as a result of the weak economy.
In recent months, the government has started to ease its austerity measures.
The government is considering new measures to reduce unemployment, and some of them will also help to boost economic growth.
One of the measures proposed by the government is a tax on housing.
It would tax the owner of a home up to $5,000.
The average homeowner in Germany would pay between $3,000 and $4,000 more per year.
It could lead to some new homes being built.
Some economists say that the tax could help to raise some funds for social services and reduce the impact of the current austerity measures on the economy, especially as the country remains under a severe economic downturn and many unemployed have received help from the state.
A tax on a home would be a step in the right direction, but that doesn’t mean that the German government has any plans to enact it.
The main problem is that the government doesn’t have a clear vision for the tax, said Stefan Schulze, the head of the economics department at the Berlin-based think tank European Council on Foreign Relations.
The tax will need to be carefully thought out, he said.
“The tax needs to be based on a sound fiscal policy, with a view to ensuring that a real and long-