King tide brought high waters that flooded several low-lying streets on Normandy Isle in North Beach on Oct. 5, 2017. New research shows that lower elevation single family homes, which are more vulnerable to sea level rise, gain value slower than their higher elevation peers.
King tide brought high waters that flooded several low-lying streets on Normandy Isle in North Beach on Oct. 5, 2017. New research shows that lower elevation single family homes, which are more vulnerable to sea level rise, gain value slower than their higher elevation peers. Joey Flechas jflechas@miamiherald.com
King tide brought high waters that flooded several low-lying streets on Normandy Isle in North Beach on Oct. 5, 2017. New research shows that lower elevation single family homes, which are more vulnerable to sea level rise, gain value slower than their higher elevation peers. Joey Flechas jflechas@miamiherald.com

The risk of sea level rise is chipping away at Miami home values, new research shows

April 24, 2018 06:01 PM