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London Housing Market Update 2017

SELL HOUSE FAST NOTTINGHAM, Quick House Sale

London Housing Market Update 2017

London Housing Market Update 2017

We have noticed that in the last few months the London housing market has been slowing to a point where it seems to be stagnating, with an average rise of 0.5% according to Hometrack UK Cities House Price Index.

With the consumer price index inflation is at 3%, the index also found that 85% of areas covered in London have noticed that house prices are falling with sales dropping too. To sell your house fast in London seems like a thing of the past with properties lingering on the market for up to 11 months even longer in some areas.

Hometrack have also said further price falls “are inevitable”.

The Top 10 Sell House Fast London Areas

Local authority Average price  % September 2017 % September 2016
1. Epping Forest £482,300 4.2 per cent 10.8 per cent
2. Gravesham £286,600 4.0 per cent 12.7 per cent
3. Runnymede £452,300 3.5 per cent 7.7 per cent
4. Waltham Forest £457,800 3.5 per cent 12.5 per cent
5. Newham £374,300 3.2 per cent 12.0 per cent
6. Bexley £342,800 3.2 per cent 12.3 per cent
7. Dartford £305,300 3.2 per cent 11.7 per cent
8. Redbridge £435,400 2.9 per cent 12.0 per cent
9. Barking and Dagenham £290,900 2.8 per cent 15.2 per cent
10. Croydon £390,400 2.7 per cent 11.6 per cent

 

Worst London areas for house price growth Average price  September 2017 September 2016
1. City of London £775,000 -5.0 per cent 4.3 per cent
2. Kensington and Chelsea £1,254,900 -1.9 per cent -0.9 per cent
3. Tower Hamlets £481,100 -1.7 per cent 6.9 per cent
4. Hammersmith and Fulham £758,700 -0.8 per cent -0.1 per cent
5. Richmond upon Thames £721,900 -0.6 per cent 4.0 per cent

Richard Donnell, research and insight director at Hometrack, said:

The London housing market is now firmly stuck in neutral. Stretched affordability, low yields for investors and concerns over Brexit and its impact on employment are weighing on market sentiment.

As a result, further house price falls in real terms across London are inevitable as prices re-align to what buyers are willing to spend. Consequently, nominal house price inflation in London looks set to remain between one per cent to three per cent over the next six to twelve months.

Housing market price growth among many southern cities remains stagnant. In Oxford and Cambridge, the rate of growth remains below the rate of inflation at 2.4% for both cities.

In Scotland, however, its a tale of two stories which has witnessed an acceleration in house price growth. House sales have over the last quarter increased by 20 compared to the same period last year.

Edingbrough has seen the biggest house price growth, rising from 1.7% a year ago to 5.6% as of today.

 

UK city ranking of house price growth

City Current price % Sep-17 % Sep-16
1. Edinburgh £219,500 6.7 per cent 3.8 per cent
2. Manchester £156,800 6.5 per cent 6.6 per cent
3. Birmingham £153,200 5.9 per cent 6.6 per cent
4. Bournemouth £285,100 5.4 per cent 6.4 per cent
5. Leicester £163,300 5.4 per cent 5.5 per cent
6. Glasgow £120,300 5.3 per cent 1.8 per cent
7. Bristol £276,900 5.1 per cent 11.8 per cent
8. Portsmouth £230,300 5.1 per cent 8.1 per cent
9. Nottingham £144,200 5.0 per cent 5.5 per cent
10. Southampton £222,600 4.4 per cent 7.4 per cent
11. Leeds £161,100 4.3 per cent 4.9 per cent
12. Sheffield £135,100 4.2 per cent 3.7 per cent
13. Liverpool £114,800 3.2 per cent 2.2 per cent
14. Belfast £129,100 3.1 per cent 2.9 per cent
15. Newcastle £125,900 3.0 per cent 1.5 per cent
16. Cardiff £198,000 2.4 per cent 6.4 per cent
17. London £493,800 2.3 per cent 8.9 per cent
18. Oxford £427,100 2.3 per cent 7.8 per cent
19. Cambridge £433,600 1.7 per cent 5.1 per cent
20. Aberdeen £173,900 -1.8 per cent -10.6 per cent
20 city index £251,600 4.9 per cent 6.0 per cent
UK £211,200 3.6 per cent 6.0 per cent

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UK House Price Index



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