DC Real Estate Market Reports
Logan Circle and Shaw are the priciest neighborhoods for renting right now.
See why more people are getting wheelie interested in the bike share system.
From Prince George’s County to the City of Manassas.
Nationwide, rents have pretty much returned to where they were in January of this year with a median $1,003 per month, compared to January’s $1,016.
Out of all of the upcoming projects in the city, 64 percent are mixed-use.
According to one millionaire, there’s really only one thing standing in Millennials way: Avocado toast.
When it comes to Washington, D.C., people come and go, but when they leave, where do they venture to exactly?
Since March 2017, the cost of a one-bedroom and two-bedroom apartment has risen in Washington, D.C.
In 19 of the 20 biggest U.S. Metro areas, the growth of renters in suburban areas outpaced the growth in urban areas from 2011 to 2015.
During the late 2000s, there was a sharp decline in economic activity and home values.
Some of the factors that survey respondents said will contribute to a busier spring include an improved job market and more qualified buyers.
Rockville, Maryland landed in sixth place.
Despite this, the majority of affordable units currently up for grabs are in "low-opportunity neighborhoods."
Bigger homes equate to bigger sales—or do they?
In a new report, RENTCafé focused on the top 30 financial centers of the world and how their rentals compare in terms of price.
The lack of inventory has further pushed affordability out of reach for many homebuyers.
Currently, there are roughly 670,000 people in D.C. How does that compare to other cities?
Over the past decade, homeowner association dues have skyrocketed across the nation and especially in the D.C. area.
On a national level, families spend an average of $43,652 to cover basic housing and child care costs in the city.
Tracking urban real estate has never been easier than with Recity, which just launched on March 1.
Let’s face it: Data can contradict. So, in order to help renters in Washington, D.C. know what they should expect when they nab themselves a one-bedroom, Curbed has put together data compiled by multiple real estate data gurus across the internet.
From the right paint color to choose to the features that homebuyers are searching for, here are tips sellers should stay aware of. McEnearney Associates Realtor Brett West took the time to speak on what sellers should know for the spring season.
Most Millennials can’t afford to buy a home, so what else is there do to but rent? While Millennials rent longer and delay the decision to buy a home, it is possible to save some money—if a roommate is handy.
You’re gonna need a lot of dough, according to this study. To calculate the required salary needed in order to buy a home in 27 different Metro areas in the U.S., HSH.com used the National Association of Realtors’ (NAR) 2016 fourth-quarter data.
While the D.C. area real estate markets have been consistently growing in the past eight years, it’s been those markets that are farther out that have been growing the most, at least according to Jonathan Fox, principal at the Fox Group with Compass.
It’s official: the nation’s capital is a great place to be, according to U.S. News & Word Report’s latest study. In their list of the 100 best U.S. cities to live in, D.C. ranked in fourth place, beating out New York City, Miami, and San Francisco.
In 2016, the District permitted 4,682 residential units, the second highest number of housing units since the Census Bureau started keeping track in 1980. 24,944 units were permitted for the region, around the same number of units as 2013 and 2014.
If interested in buying a home in D.C., double check which areas are the most affordable with this graph. Real estate research site NeighborhoodX put all the data together, measuring the average neighborhood home prices by price per square foot.
The report examines any and all growth that have occurred in the past five years within a quarter-mile of the Metro’s Green Line stations. Metro’s Green Line has accounted for 48 percent of Washington, D.C.’s new households under 35 since 2010.
By this time next year, which Washington, D.C. neighborhoods will homebuyers will be seeking? Zillow recently asked this question and came up with a list five neighborhoods in the District that are expected to change the most in home value growth.