It was a happy, easy moment for her.
The woman who had been a model for decades and had spent years building her career at the age of 22 was getting her first real house.
She had been looking for a place to live and had been working on her application for years.
When the news of her home’s sale came, it seemed a simple, normal and typical thing to do.
The person who had lived there for 17 years was finally moving out.
The sale, which occurred Wednesday night, came a few months after the end of a six-month period when the city of Omaha put in place its strictest restrictions on new-home construction.
The Omaha Landmark Preservation Commission announced the sale, and city officials said that after considering the concerns raised by residents, the city had “reopened” the sale process and made it easier for potential buyers.
But that’s not all.
The sale was not the first time that Omaha has made the process easier for people seeking a home.
In the fall of 2014, the state passed legislation that required new-house applicants to apply for approval via the city’s Landmark process, which can be completed online and takes about 10 minutes.
The new law allows for people to get permits through the Omaha Landmarks process as well, allowing them to go to the site of the home they are seeking to buy.
The process has been open for several years and has been described as “one of the most efficient ways to apply to purchase a home.”
This year, the City of Omaha, which is under the direction of Mayor Ed Pawlowski, made the decision to make the process even easier by moving ahead with the sale.
“The City has a clear goal of providing the city with the best opportunity to purchase properties,” the city said in a statement.
“As a result, we are pleased to make this change.”
The city is also looking to increase the amount of housing available to people who need it most, which will likely help ease the housing crisis and give people a chance to make a living, as well.
The city is currently working on a plan to increase housing for the elderly and people with disabilities, as part of its “We’re All Omaha” campaign, which aims to “change how the city thinks about the needs of its residents and businesses.”
The mayor’s office told Entertainment Weekly that the city will make a decision about the reopening of the sales process and new-housing approvals in the coming weeks.