Thursday, December 01, 2005

Selected Price Appreciation Chart


Notice how the year over year price appreciation has declined significantly from 2Q to 3Q. These metro areas are further along the boom bust cycle then most.

4 comments:

  1. The sale of single family homes in New England has stalled, with prices at a plateau. Condos's are doing slightly better, but prices are up only slightly. Inventory has increased throughout the region.

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  2. it'll be fun to see the continuation of this graph 12 months from now - as we cross into the decrease mode

    http://housingpanic.blogspot.com

    listings for phoenix with pricing by quadrant:

    Date Inventory 25th % 50th % 75th %
    11/21/2005 13,782 $265,000 $355,000 $559,900
    11/14/2005 13,295 $267,000 $359,000 $569,000
    11/07/2005 12,813 $269,000 $359,900 $574,999
    11/01/2005 12,275 $268,000 $360,000 $575,000
    10/28/2005 11,959 $269,000 $364,500 $579,000
    10/21/2005 11,287 $269,000 $368,800 $589,900
    10/14/2005 10,845 $269,000 $370,000 $597,000
    10/07/2005 10,169 $269,900 $374,990 $599,000
    10/01/2005 9,264 $268,900 $369,900 $585,000
    09/28/2005 9,118 $269,000 $369,900 $585,950
    09/21/2005 9,352 $269,000 $375,000 $599,900
    09/14/2005 8,907 $269,900 $379,000 $600,000
    09/07/2005 8,319 $269,900 $380,000 $625,000
    09/01/2005 8,030 $269,000 $380,000 $630,000
    08/28/2005 7,979 $267,000 $379,900 $626,834
    08/21/2005 7,769 $265,950 $379,900 $629,999
    08/14/2005 7,447 $264,867 $379,900 $629,900

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  3. You didn't mention if this is the increase in the median price or the actual appreciation of existing homes. There is a glitch in reporting appreciation based on the increase in median price. A surge of building in new expensive homes will jack up the median price even if existing properties don't appreciate at all. Of course exsiting properties have appreciated in recent years but the reported appreciation figures are flawed because of high-priced new construction.

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