The number of home sales across Massachusetts took another hit last month – typically the heart of the busy spring homebuying season – as prices for single-family homes hit an all-time high according to new data from The Warren Group, publisher of Banker & Tradesman.
A national survey by Zillow suggests a successful COVID-19 vaccine rollout could help ease the inventory crunch blamed for the rapid run-up in home prices.
A new survey from Zillow suggests that the nation-wide shortage of sellers may be caused, in part, by some holding out for higher prices.
Financing a home purchase can be a challenge in the high-cost Bay State, but moving may not be a better option – a recent report from Down Payment Resources concludes it is increasingly difficult to be a first-time buyer in housing markets across the country.
The January numbers are in and the spring market has sprung. From the look of things, 2018 is going to make the feverish 2017 market look tepid and continuing to squeeze buyers. Though the typical spring rush of new listings is coming online, it hasn’t been enough to satisfy the demand created by six years of declining inventory.
Mystery sleuths out there, here’s one for you: Just how does the Massachusetts real market continue to function when the already record low number of homes for sale keeps going even lower? Every time it looks like the number of listings couldn’t possibly drop again, it does
U.S. home resales rose more than expected in March to the highest level in more than a decade as more homes came on the market and were quickly snapped up by consumers.