Though year-over-year home prices in Seattle for February 2018 grew at a lower rate than the previous year, an upward trend appears to be in motion, as monthly decreases moved from -0.28 percent in January to +0.57 percent in February. This put an end to the series of seven months of decreases, which tied the last run of slower price gains, which lasted August 2011 to February 2012.
Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty has released a comprehensive report outlining 2018 market trends in eight counties and 31 communities in Western Washington with 2019 price predictions and a look ahead at the fundamentals that will drive the Puget Sound real estate market through the rest of this year. Below I have outlined insights for King County and Madison Park, in addition to a selection of top trends for 2019.
Statistics from the first quarter of 2019 are here and Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty has crunched the numbers with a look at home price trends in Seattle, the Eastside and Bainbridge Island. The market cooldown that occurred in the final months of 2018 continued early into this year, with home price growth mediating—or slightly declining—and inventory rising once again. Below you’ll find a link to each of the reports with some key insights from the Seattle single-family and condominium markets.
Thinking about selling and want to know more about home prices in your neighborhood? Searching for a home and want to ensure you understand market fundamentals in the region? Our market moves quickly—and so do you. Meet the Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty “Market Tracker,” a new tool that puts the latest local real estate data at your fingertips.
The year has come to an end and Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty took a look at the latest housing market statistics. In the final quarter of 2018 the region saw changing inventory with median sales prices that stayed relatively moderate compared to the previous quarter. Explore the trends in Seattle, the Eastside and Bainbridge Island.
Following the release of the latest S&P Case Shiller Home Price Index, the Seattle Times once again proclaimed the decline of residential home prices in the Seattle metropolitan area. Contrary to headlines, however, trendlines give way to a more nuanced story. Some are using the Case Shiller Index to reinforce misleading growth reports, so let’s have a look at the data used to calculate the Index and compare it to results gathered from sales data in the Northwest Multiple Listing Service (NWMLS).
Statistics from the third quarter of 2018 are here and Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty has crunched the numbers with a look at home price trends in Seattle, the Eastside and Bainbridge Island. While the last few reports continued to outline a trend of low inventory and rapidly rising prices, change is afoot in the Puget Sound region, with home price growth steadying and inventory rising to levels not seen for years.
I was thrilled to lend my insight to the Madison Park Times digital edition this month to discuss the latest market trends in our neighborhood.
Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty presents a look at the housing market trends for the first quarter of 2018, from the shores of Bainbridge Island’s waterfront homes and in-city living opportunities to the Eastside’s most distinguished residences.
I am pleased to present Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty’s review of 2017 market activity in the Puget Sound. William Hillis, our acclaimed Research Editor and Data Analyst, has assembled a year-over-year performance review of eight key counties and 29 regional markets. In addition to market analysis, the report includes a timeline of Seattle’s performance on the S&P/CoreLogic Case-Shiller Home Price Index, the “Condominium Conundrum,” landmark sales on the Eastside, the effects of Chinese capital controls and Canada’s restrictions on foreign buyers, and more.
Following the release of the most recent “Emerging Trends in Real Estate” report, Curbed put together a list of “The 10 top emerging trends that will shape real estate in 2018,” from demographic and economic considerations to the lack of inventory and workplace of the future. In response to the article, I have put together a list of questions generated by the article that will be key to consider as we say goodbye to 2017.