What kind of expectations buyers and sellers should have regarding home prices in some of the most populated metro areas? How often they can expect a positive investment in a single-family home?
The 20 million jobs lost during the early months of the COVID-19 lockdown have been fully recovered, with more Americans working today than at any time in history.
The third quarter of 2022 saw multifamily vacancy rates increase across the board for most metro areas compared to last year.
Brandi Snowden, NAR Director of Member and Consumer Survey Research, talks about this year's Member Profile report findings and the most important takeaways.
Pending home sales pace weakened 8.6% in June 2022, falling 20% year-over-year, with double-digit declines in all four regions of the U.S.
As life is slowly returning to normal and more people commute back to the office, office vacancy rates are starting to decrease, albeit some are returning to lower levels than others.
The national median existing-home price for all housing types reached a new high of $416,000 in June, up 13.4% percent from a year ago. Home prices have continued to climb, marking the 124th consecutive month of year-over-year gains.
Mortgage rates slightly rose to 5.54%, and will continue to increase next week, as the Fed will likely raise interest rates by a full percentage point.
Homebuilders have become extremely cautious about the prospect of single-family home sales, while multifamily activity remains robust.
With the potential of a more aggressive rate hike from the Federal Reserve at the end of the month, mortgage rates will likely rise even further.
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