Current Market Data
The median area for a new single-family home fell to 2,191 square feet in the second quarter — the lowest recorded size since 2010.
CoreLogic expects prices to continue to grow through next year, albeit at a more traditional pace than in the height of the pandemic.
Those looking to buy a house will be paying a premium as inventory continues to be an issue.
Eighteen percent of millennials — approximately one in five — believe they will never become a homeowner, according to a recent survey from Redfin.
Pending transactions were in negative territory for most of this year, so the recent increases could bode well for future activity.
A fifth consecutive month of increases in the S&P CoreLogic Case-Shiller U.S. National Home Price Index suggests the housing market recovery that began earlier this year is likely to continue.
Two weeks after housing inventory turned negative, home prices posted a healthy increase, MarketNsight said.
First-timers made up 45% of buyers in 2022 and 37% in 2021.
Home and condo prices in the Boston real estate market continued to break records again last month, according to a new Warren Group report.
High mortgage rates and limited inventory continued to weigh on sales activity, National Association of REALTORS®Chief Economist Lawrence Yun said.
For the first time since February, closed sales fell month over month in July, despite hopes for a strong summer season.
Single-family home permits and completions, meanwhile, also rose, according to the U.S. Census Bureau and the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
Home values remain strong in the Bay State as home sale prices break records in July.
Home values also rose nationally from June to July, according to a new Zillow report.
Meanwhile, July’s home sale prices had their highest increase since November.
Greater Boston had the largest increase in housing supply in June, according to a new RE/MAX report.