DC Real Estate Market Reports
For better prices, avoid the summer months.
Dallas topped the list.
This year will generate more than three and a half times it generated in 2007.
Five years ago, it was approximately one in five home sales that were above asking price in the District.
This makes D.C. rank in second place for East Coast cities.
Over 3.7 million square feet is expected.
The Maryland city tops the region with one-bedrooms priced at a median $2,270 per month
The average resident could save just under $10,000 per year by switching from living alone to living with a roommate.
That’s more office space than Los Angeles, Houston, and Austin are adding this year
According to Walk Score, the nation’s capital is known as a "walker’s paradise" as well as a "biker’s paradise."
Urban Land Institute praised the District for preserving and creating its existing affordable housing
Out of the 2,283,117 total households in the D.C. area, 8.6 percent, or 197,103 households, held seven-figure fortunes in 2016.
Now, the District has over 40 neighborhoods with at least 10 percent of the homes worth seven figures or more.
A new study from Apartment List reveals the sobering truth about buying a home in the District.
"You can get more home for your money, while staying within the city borders."
The majority of D.C.’s affordable housing has benefited single people and couples, not large families
Nearly three-quarters of the Inclusionary Zoning units have been for couples or single-member households.
The third quarter of 2017 recorded a $538 average price per square foot.
Across the nation, 47.7 percent of renters are cost-burdened, meaning they spend over 30 percent of their income on rent.
Arlington, Virginia, and Washington, D.C., both top the list for priciest places for renting.
Petworth and NoMa are at the top of the list for most affordable neighborhoods.
The top five most profitable metros for renting out spare bedrooms include Boston; New York; Oakland, California; and San Francisco.
Nearly half of the sales were in two neighborhoods.
Rents in the District also increased by 45 percent from 2005 to 2015.
Moving elsewhere might be a better deal, unfortunately.
The District ranks as the fifth most expensive city for renting in the nation.
Out of the 15 Metro areas studied, the District ranked fifth for highest income needed.
More and more of the low-income population is moving away from dense urban areas.
Home flips in the District increased 32 percent from the previous year.
There are now fewer than 2,000 affordable apartments.