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Real Estate Talks This is a friendly, interactive exchange of information on all Real Estate related subjects. Follow on Twitter: @RETALKS 2021-05-07T08:12:59-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/app.php/feed 2021-05-07T08:12:59-08:00 2021-05-07T08:12:59-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=130472&p=346402#p346402 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • Bitcoin and real estate: can you buy real estate with Bitcoin investments?]]>
How the world-famous cryptocurrency is changing real estate transactions in 2021.

One of the wildest developments to come out of the 2010s was the development of Bitcoin, a cryptocurrency that was once seen as a bit of a joke. However, Bitcoin is proving itself to be a huge financial asset and has soared to over $50,000 per share. If a person has purchased 30 stocks of Bitcoin, they would be around $1.5 million richer than they were at the time of purchase.

Even Elon Musk has made it possible to buy Teslas with the newly-popular cryptocurrency. Bitcoin has proven to be an investment that buyers trust, and with the value for this digital asset increasing upward of $55,000 a share, it makes sense that the crypto could be used to purchase physical assets, like real estate.

What is Bitcoin?
The digital currency was created in 2008 and was meant to be a form of exchange. Like most cryptocurrencies, Bitcoin runs on a blockchain. A blockchain is basically a ledger or list of every transaction made to make it easier to see where money is moved around and offers a private wallet or key to make it easier for buyers to trust their investments.

Blockchain crypto is often more secure and can become recoverable if things do go wrong. Typically, the blockchain will give you a QR code with a private key to your updated transaction list. This could make it easier to recover lost wealth, but typically Bitcoin is so secure that this isn't needed.

When Bitcoin first came on the scene each stock was on sale for under one dollar. According to CNBC, if you had invested just $100 in Bitcoin in 2009, you'd have a profit of over $48 million today. That's enough to re-invest, buy a home, or live off the interest of your initial investment.

So what if you did have enough invested in the cryptocurrency to start using Bitcoin for other purposes than building wealth. What if you used cryptocurrencies to purchase properties?

Purchasing real estate with Bitcoin
It's no surprise that Bitcoin is one of the hottest modes to buy real estate with today. Simply put, if you have a large stash, you could sacrifice a few coins and get a great deal on a real estate investment. For example, since Bitcoin has been hovering around the $55,000 mark, you could spend 12.7 in Bitcoin and get a $700,000 house.

Using Bitcoin for your real estate transaction seems to be the new frontier in terms of bargaining and property hunting. Everyone wants to cash in on the blockchain cryptocurrency because they see the data pointing to significant increases in the long run.

This is especially poignant for sellers in metropolitan areas who have high-priced property. The idea of using technology for buying real estate mixed with the idea that the seller might become wealthier due to the history of bitcoin is very enticing. This means if you're trying to purchase real estate with Bitcoin, the seller will probably accept your offer on that alone.

Choosing to buy real estate
Unlike the popular blockchain cryptocurrency, using Bitcoin as payment in real estate transactions can have its benefits. Traditional dollars can take longer the process than Bitcoin. Blockchain technology also has the ability to secure data and create a ledger for all Bitcoin and real estate-related transactions. This technology might make buying and selling properties easier in the coming years.

As a buyer, owning cryptocurrency is a huge asset when working with sellers and working out legal fees for residential and commercial property. Including Bitcoin in offers would typically give you the cutting edge and security when competing with clients for other listings.

Is there a downside to using Bitcoin for a real estate transaction?
The real risk of buying real estate with Bitcoin is that you're losing your initial buy-in. When you choose to invest in cryptocurrencies, there is a risk, much like traditional stocks. You never want to sell your stock, only to learn it's increased ten-fold overnight.

The value of Bitcoin is increasing rapidly. According to CNBC, forecasters are saying the price of one Bitcoin might hit half a million dollars by the end of the decade and might eventually reach $1 million per coin. But whether the price of each would go up is kind of in the air as investing in cryptocurrencies can be volatile.

If a buyer is offering cryptocurrency when they purchase real estate, it can definitely be a game-changer. Property is definitely more of a physical asset than cryptocurrency. And a buyer may persuade a person to sell to them by using the blockchain crypto as leverage in real estate transactions.

It might help you get that new house with a newly-built in-ground pool that you'll be using all summer long. Or it might be worth it to make the price of a particular property not seem so daunting. If you read up on where the blockchain currency is going, you may not be so quick to jump into the real estate market waving your Bitcoin around.

Is it worth paying for real estate with Bitcoin?
To make a long story short, you can definitely buy real estate with Bitcoin. But you have to be willing to accept that the blockchain cryptocurrency might rise due to new unforeseen developments, including the possibility of it going in the complete opposite direction and tanking in price.

Check with experts before you make a complete decision that can impact your wealth. Call brokers and determine which purposes make holding on to your Bitcoin more attractive. Read up on future earnings and trust that the blockchain cryptocurrency will probably keep rising at this rate.

You can buy real estate with Bitcoin. However, that doesn't necessarily mean it's going to be worth it. Real estate is a great investment because it's physical and it can appreciate in value immensely over the years. But the same can be said for Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies - even DogeCoin.

Looking at listings may be appealing, but watching your Bitcoin increase is more satisfying. That being said - if you have the means to buy crypto and use it as leverage in the real estate market, why not? Real estate is one of the safest investments you can get into and that should be enough for high-stakes gamblers who take chances on cryptocurrency to be willing to get into the market and see their money actually work for them.

It's no secret technology has enabled us to do things we never thought possible. From carrying high-definition cameras in our pockets to creating a new form of blockchain currency that is more valuable than the physical dollar, technology is shaping the way we do everything.

It might even change the way we look at real estate and buying property forever.

https://www.canadianrealestatemagazine. ... 34637.aspx

Statistics: Posted by news — Fri May 07, 2021 8:12 am

2021-04-20T19:26:30-08:00 2021-04-20T19:26:30-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=130405&p=346292#p346292 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • Federal government’s budget misses mark on housing]]>
As expected, the federal budget released Monday afternoon contained measures to, at least ostensibly, cool runaway prices in Canada’s housing market.

Most notably, the government is introducing a 1% tax on non-residents that’s believed will generate $700 million in revenue through four years beginning in 2022-23. Additionally, the budget will apportion the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation with funds that will be spent on social housing programs.

“The government has a plan to invest $2.5 billion, and reallocate $1.3 billion in existing funding to speed up the construction, repair, or support of 35,000 affordable housing units. And, the government will introduce Canada's first national tax on vacant or underused residential property owned by foreign non-residents,” said a federal government statement.

However, at 1%, the non-resident tax is nominal and, therefore, too meek to make any sort of difference in the housing market, charges a wealth advisor, adding that, on a $1 million home, the tax amounts to a paltry $10,000.

“It’s probably not going to cool housing because if people are speculating on real estate, I don’t know that 1% is much of a deterrent,” Paul Shelestowsky, a senior wealth advisor with Meridian Credit Union, told CREW. “They’ll just factor 1% into what they want to get on their returns. It will generate revenue for the government because it wasn’t there before, but I don’t see it slowing things down because there’s so much demand for so little supply.”

Ultimately, creating more demand for housing will exacerbate unaffordability, and Shelestowsky believes that raising interest rates is the only way to quell scorching demand. However, he noted that rate hikes would undo everything that’s sustained the economy for the last 12 months.

Low interest rates aren’t the only reason Canadians are buying real estate in a frenzy. The COVID-19 pandemic has adversely affected lower income earners, but for the middle and upper-middle classes, it’s been fortuitous. The Canadian savings rate has surged 28% and there’s believed to be close to $200 billion surplus cash in the country’s households, which, in tandem with low interest rates, has sparked a housing rush. But things could become dicey when that excess cash is rapidly injected into the economy.

“What has economists worried is all this stimulus out there; the vaccines are rolling out, so we could see something in three to six months where people have all this extra money to spend and they may want to go on trips again, but when they spend their excess savings, it drives prices up and that creates inflation,” said Shelestowsky. “The way you slow inflation down is by raising interest rates.

“It’s a big paradox because Canadian savings has gone up by 28%, and that’s money that will create price pressure when it’s deployed. All the money sitting on sidelines is why the housing market won’t slow down—because interest rates are so low and people are sitting on all kinds of cash.”

Statistics: Posted by news — Tue Apr 20, 2021 7:26 pm

2021-04-07T23:23:35-08:00 2021-04-07T23:23:35-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=10947&p=346192#p346192 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • Re: Introduce Yourself to the Forum!]]> My self Shashi Gupta and I am a Real Estate Expert in Gurgaon, India. I am providing the affordable deals in Gurgaon in flats and Shops. You can check my profile on my site named Saransh Realtors.

Statistics: Posted by Saranshrealtors1 — Wed Apr 07, 2021 11:23 pm

2021-03-20T09:11:31-08:00 2021-03-20T09:11:31-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129910&p=345690#p345690 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • Listings avalanche hits March Metro housing market]]>
WI Staff Western Investor
March 19, 2021

Early March data shows that homeowners have rushed off the sidelines, pushing a record number of homes for sale onto the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver’s (REBGV) Multiple Listing Service.
As of March 15, the number of new listings were on pace to shatter the highest monthly total of new listings ever seen in Greater Vancouver, according to preliminary REBGV date released by Dexter Associates Realty.
As of mid-month, 4,367 new listings had hit the market, according to Dexter partner and managing broker Kevin Skipworth.
“This pace could take us above 8,000 in a month for the first time ever,” Skipworth said.
The higher listings come at an opportune time, he noted, because sales as of mid-March are also on pace for the highest monthly level on record. In the first two weeks of March, 2,663 homes sold and, in at least four Greater Vancouver markets, sales have already eclipsed the entire month of February, which had posted the second-highest sales in history.
Calling the current market “head-spinning” Bryan Yu, chief economist at Central 1 Credit Union in Vancouver, noted that, through the first two months of 2021, total Metro Vancouver home sales, which includes most of the Fraser Valley, rose 78 per cent from 2020 and exceeded 2016 – the former record year - by 1.8 per cent.
It now appears that March will rewrite history again.
North Vancouver detached home sales as of March 15 are nearly at the level for the whole month of February, Burnaby townhouse sales have already eclipsed the sales in February (which were the highest sales in more than three years) and, in the South Delta communities of Ladner and Tsawwassen, condominium apartment sales are higher than in all of February, the latest data shows.
In the City of Vancouver, 698 homes had sold as of March 15, compared to 477 at the same time in February, while new listings increased 63 per cent from February 15 to 1, 263 units.
Skipworth said the higher listings may help cool “ the fever in multiple offers that was reaching an exhausting pitch for buyers.”
It was not uncommon for prime Vancouver or Burnaby properties to receive 20 offers in February, he noted.
“Buyers remain motivated by the low-mortgage-rate environment, while the pandemic has contributed to higher savings and a desire for more space as many people work remotely,” Yu said. “ Higher demand for suburban areas, away from the high-priced core Vancouver market, is evident with a doubling of Fraser Valley market sales.”
During the first two months of this year, average detached house prices in Greater Vancouver are up 15 per cent from 2020 to a record high of $1.06 million, Yu added.
Both Skipworth and Yu forecast that sales of strata homes – townhouses and condos – will lead the sales curve into the spring.
“Strong price growth in detached prices may be pricing more families into multi-family units, while vaccine optimism is likely driving investors back into the [condominium] market,” Yu said.
“It is surprising to see the levels of activity we are experiencing, especially in the condo apartment market,” Skipworth added.
According to REBGV data, February townhouses sales were up 82 per cent, year-over-year, and condo apartment sales were 65 per cent higher.
“Together, strata property sales accounted for nearly 65 per cent of all February transactions, with condo apartments leading all sectors with a blistering pace of 62 sales every day,” Skipworth said, adding that March sales are tracking even higher.
Yu, however, is expecting the sales trend to slow later this year.
“Mortgage rates have likely bottomed, and high prices are eroding affordability. Meanwhile, the shift to a post-vaccine world will usher in a return to a more normal working environment, limiting opportunities to search for housing and reducing a push towards suburban markets. Spending power will likely diminish as households redeploy spending into services and tourism,” Yu commented in a March 19 column in Business in Vancouver.

https://www.westerninvestor.com/news/br ... 1.24296708

Statistics: Posted by news — Sat Mar 20, 2021 9:11 am

2021-03-13T08:43:00-08:00 2021-03-13T08:43:00-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129886&p=345651#p345651 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • CKNW radio today March 13]]> David Morgan: What's not right with silver market?
Mike Levy: 80cts Canada dollar
Victor Adair: 10-year yields surge to a 14 month high!
Ozzie: US RE gains 1.5 trillion in value! Single women 'out-buy' men in 4th quarter in US

Go to ozbuzz.ca (latest numbers and forecasts) and subscribe. Ir's free!

Statistics: Posted by ozzie — Sat Mar 13, 2021 8:43 am

2021-02-27T11:00:30-08:00 2021-02-27T11:00:30-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129824&p=345552#p345552 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • Despite pandemic, Canadians spending extravagantly on homes]]>
Purchasers are spending money on more expensive homes in Canada’s biggest cities and it’s trickling down the ladder, making housing more prohibitive for the people most affected by the pandemic.

“Existing home sales have shifted towards more expensive housing types in Vancouver, Toronto, Ottawa and Montreal and away from generally less expensive apartment condominiums and attached dwelling,” said a new report from the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation. “These markets have also seen a shift in the distribution of sales towards higher price ranges.

“This shift likely reflects the uneven distribution of the economic impacts of the pandemic, with higher-income households able to maintain their income through adapting to work from home. In contrast, those employed in lower-paid industries were less able to adapt to pandemic conditions so that, in combination with a sharp decline in new migrants to Canada, relative demand for less expensive housing types fell.”

To be clear, demand from immigrants and lower wage earners for less expensive housing has greatly diminished, but relatively well-heeled Canadians priced out of the single-family market are climbing down the housing ladder and buying whatever they can afford. According to Robert Mogensen, a mortgage broker, their ranks are swelling.

“If they had their sights set on a single-family home, with the way pricing has gone on more modest ones, they’re being pushed down into townhouses and condominiums,” said Mogensen of The Mortgage Advantage. “I’ve had a number of clients you’d assume would have no trouble, like dentists, doctors and lawyers, who’d be looking specifically for single-family homes, not qualify. Maybe because they were getting started in their professions, but they’d have to start looking at townhomes, which are typically for middle-of-the-road income earners, and now it’s driving the price of townhomes up.”

Mogensen says the fierce competition at the higher end of the housing market—where he’s seeing multiple offers on almost everything, as well as “crazy offers with no conditions”—is trickling as far down as the condominium market.

“Buying activity for higher-end homes has picked up from where it was a year ago, and now it’s working its way right down the scale. The condo market is starting to heat up as well for exactly the same reason the townhouse market is.”

At the same time, the economic impact of the pandemic is disproportionately affecting younger Canadians and lower-income households, who are watching the cost of housing soar to new heights from the sidelines.

“Despite increased government transfers to these households, their exposure to negative employment effects meant they were less likely to purchase a home during the pandemic than other households,” said the CMHC report.

https://www.canadianrealestatemagazine. ... 34520.aspx

Statistics: Posted by news — Sat Feb 27, 2021 11:00 am

2021-02-16T18:33:12-08:00 2021-02-16T18:33:12-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129802&p=345510#p345510 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • Huge sale shows Vancouver apartment prices holding steady]]>
Residential Feb. 16, 2021

“Beds and sheds” are the trends for recession-proof, long-term investment, according to a CBRE executive who worked on the recent high-profile sale of 15 apartment buildings in Vancouver.

The mid-rise buildings are a unique grouping in that they are all within the city and they are well-managed and -maintained apartment blocks located in desirable neighbourhoods. Crestpoint Real Estate Investments and InterRent REIT purchased the portfolio in a $292.5-million acquisition.

The deal closed on Jan. 28 and only now has CBRE executive vice-president of the national apartment and investment properties group, Lance Coulson, been able to discuss it.

“I knew how unique this was,” said Coulson. “These buildings for the most part were high-end, the capital that had been put into them and the way they had been operated and maintained, it was top-notch. So whoever was going to end up with them, they were acquiring incredibly quality assets.

“We had interest from private investors, from institutions. It was a great mix. That’s something I thought would happen, when we did our initial marketing campaign, that we were going to get a large spectrum of different buyers interested — which was going to help with positioning of the assets, and also, at end of the day, getting the type of attention we needed to sell it and maximize value on behalf of our vendor.”

Vancouver’s long-standing family-owned development and management company Hollyburn Properties was the seller.

Vancouver prices holding steady

Coulson said the deal, one of only a few significant portfolio acquisitions he’s seen during the past decade, illustrates the demand from private and institutional investors, and the fact that prices are holding.

“I haven’t seen prices come down and I just proved it here,” said Coulson. “The appetite out there is really significant right now, and there is a lot of money out there, private and institutional. Interest rates are at historic lows. You can get 10-year CMHC financing right now for about 1.7 per cent — amazing.

“Given what’s happened in retail and office sectors, people are looking at multifamily and industrial. There’s a phrase right now that’s been coined: beds and sheds. From an investors’ perspective, those are the asset classes they are looking at . . . and we are going to get through COVID and you have to look long-term.”

He said the institutional investor who comes to the Vancouver region needs scale for operations and this portfolio gave InterRent, in particular, an opportunity to become established and gain a Vancouver platform. InterRent is new to the Vancouver market and has plans to manage the properties, of which nine are concrete.

Crestpoint, a private investment company, already has industrial, office and retail assets in the region.

“Overall, to accumulate anything like this, especially the concrete buildings, it could take you 40 years,” said Coulson. “That was the unique thing and why the end buyer was able to come here.

“They’ve always had an eye on Vancouver and they always wanted to be established here. An institutional investor can’t come here and buy one or two 30-unit buildings. It doesn’t make sense.”

The deal was also noteworthy because the apartments, 614 units in all, are in central and desirable Vancouver city neighbourhoods including Point Grey, the West End, South Granville and Marpole.

“I’ve been doing this 23 years now and the market has never seen that. That created a real buzz,” said Coulson. “In the last 10 years, including this one, there have been about six portfolio sales of any significant size in overall value. This is my fourth one and most of those have been wood frame, and they have been spread throughout Metro Vancouver.”

Mark Goodman, principal of Goodman Commercial, said it’s the dollar value that makes these portfolio purchases remarkable, not that the vendors are classified as institutional. Goodman tallied 12 months of comprehensive sales for 2020 and found that only nine per cent of transactions involved public companies, REITS, pension funds and other types of institutional investors, representing seven out of 78 transactions.

He did not include Hollyburn because it’s a family-run business.

Those institutional acquisitions, however, represented more than one-third of the dollar value, $394.940 million. That, he said, is significant.

“But the reason it skews upwards so much, from nine per cent of transactions to 35 per cent of volume, is because they are buying, in some cases, over $100-million deals.

“And they are often newer complexes being built,” said Goodman.

Apartment prices top $403K per unit

Prices are more nuanced according to submarkets, too, and only recently have they come up overall. Metro Vancouver as a whole has increased by eight per cent, he said.

However, a couple of major deals can also skew the numbers.

“Over the last few years, prices have come down. But if you look at the latest statistics — for example, if you look at average prices per unit, values have actually gone up this year across the board to $403,000 a unit,” said Goodman.

“I would say over the last 12 months prices have held steady.”

As for the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation report that recently showed a new vacancy rate of 2.6 per cent for the entire Vancouver region, neither Goodman nor Coulson believe it will have any impact on the market.

The vacancy rate is still low and the increase is likely an outlier in unprecedented times.

A CBRE survey found that on average 97 per cent of tenants in Canada paid their rent last year.

“People are looking at multifamily right now and seeing it was resilient, a defensive asset with good consistent cash flow,” said Coulson.

https://renx.ca/huge-sale-shows-vancouv ... ng-steady/

Statistics: Posted by news — Tue Feb 16, 2021 6:33 pm

2021-02-08T17:52:47-08:00 2021-02-08T17:52:47-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129790&p=345481#p345481 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • The Pandemic Was Bullish For Canadian Real Estate, Confirms National Stats Agency]]> Canada’s national statistics agency reported real estate prices made the biggest gain in years — during a pandemic. Statistics Canada (Stat Can) data shows real estate prices increased in Q4 2020. The rise was the biggest since 2017, and is being attributed to low interest rates. The data is consistent with local real estate boards, showing detached homes represent almost all of the gains. Meanwhile, condo apartments are stalling compared to a year before.

Canadian Real Estate Prices Grew The Fastest Since 2018
Canadian real estate prices made one of the biggest jumps in history. Prices in the 6-City index increased 2.5% in Q4 2020, the fastest acceleration since Q2 2017. Virtually all gains are from single-family homes, which increased 3.5% in the quarter. Condo apartments increased just 0.16% over the same period. The trend of single-family homes outperforming in price growth is consistent.

Toronto Detached Prices Grow, While Condos Fall
Toronto did something it doesn’t do often – underperformed real estate price growth. Prices for the city’s composite increased 2.02% in Q4 2020, neither a high or a low even this year. Detached prices increased 3.54% in the quarter, the biggest quarterly move since Q2 2017. Condo apartments fell 0.69% over the same period, the biggest drop in the data set. More detailed statistics from local boards show gains were largely led by detached suburban units.

Vancouver Detached Real Estate Prices Grow, While Condos Fall
Vancouver’s segments have also diverged, but not nearly as much as Toronto. The composite for home prices in the region increased 2.44% in Q4 2020 – a very large move, but still underperforming the index. Single-family homes increased 3.57% in the quarter, the biggest increase since 2017. Condo apartments dragged the index with a relatively flat move of 0.09% lower over the same period. The index was driven entirely by single-family price gains.

Montreal Is Seeing Both Single-Family Homes And Condos Outperform
Montreal is seeing huge growth, but it’s slower than the month before. The composite for the region increased 3.98% in Q4 – which is huge, but smaller than the previous quarter. Single-family homes increased at an even faster pace of 4.58% higher, over the same quarter. Condo apartments increased a little slower at 3.13% higher, over the same period. Both home types saw huge gains, but detached prices are moving faster. Still on trend, but a slightly more robust market.

These stats generally show a boom for single-family homes, and a slow down for condos. The agency notes this trend is driven by low interest rates, stimulating demand for detached homes. It’s also pulled forward even more demand, by increasing the credit available to households. As demand trends normalize, they expect the sudden shift in preference will have a lower impact. That appears to be a popular take – going back to normal is now the risk.

Canadian Urban Real Estate Price Index Change
The quarterly percent change for Canadian urban real estate prices in Q4 2020.

Statistics: Posted by news — Mon Feb 08, 2021 5:52 pm

2021-02-02T20:20:35-08:00 2021-02-02T20:20:35-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129789&p=345478#p345478 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • World Outlook Financial Conference FEB 5-6]]>
If You Think 2020 Was Unpredictable,

Wait Till You See 2021...

Ozzie Jurock joins Michael Campbell on Saturday Feb 6th to share his thoughts on the "Upside Down Real Estate World". To learn more about the 2021 World Outlook Financial Conference or to buy a pass go to: https://mikesmoneytalks.ca/world-outloo ... ence-2021/
https://mikesmoneytalks.ca/world-outloo ... ence-2021/

Statistics: Posted by news — Tue Feb 02, 2021 8:20 pm

2021-02-02T16:36:05-08:00 2021-02-02T16:36:05-08:00 https://www.realestatetalks.com/viewtopic.php?t=129788&p=345477#p345477 <![CDATA[Real Estate Talks • BIGGEST JANUARY EVER! THE NUMBERS ARE ROCKING!]]> VANCOUVER
Total JAN 2021 JAN 2020 % JAN 2019 JAN 2018
•Price1,097,800926,600 +07%996,000 1,038,000
•Sales752 442 +70% 342 484
•Price1,823,000 1,592,000 +15%!1,616,0001,726,300
•Listings2,9614,185 -29% 5,350 4,646
•Sales1,194814 +49% 559 1,016
•Price690,500 665,200 +04% 667,700 751,600
•Listings4,2483,610+18% 4,349 1,959

Statistics: Posted by ozzie — Tue Feb 02, 2021 4:36 pm