Los Angeles Real Estate Market Reports
News, analysis, and trends in LA's housing market.
"It’s popping over here," one real estate agent says.
Options include Craftsman cottages, a glammed-up Spanish bungalow, a sleek contemporary townhouse, and a quaint 1920s Colonial Revival
Tenancy in common is a new path to homeownership in LA.
Homebuyers hoping for prices to come down amid a recession might need to keep on waiting (or give up hope).
"West Adams is selling fast," says the real estate agent who led the tour.
There’s a new, more affordable way of buying property in Los Angeles.
Price growth is slow, but steady—and homes in the area have never cost more.
That’s seven units lost per day.
But "as long as they’re priced right, homes in the southern Valley are still selling like crazy," one real estate agent says.
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The amount that lower-income residents spend on housing is climbing, but it’s dipping for upper income earners.
"Prices have more or less flattened out... The market has changed a lot in the last year."
The median sale price in LA County was $585,000 in February.
Single-family home prices are down 6 percent.
Only in San Jose and San Francisco do families spend a higher share of their income on mortgage payments, a new report finds.
Single-family homes are fetching far lower prices now than they were during the summer, when Los Angeles real estate values reached an all-time high.
The number of renters with salaries that top $100,000 has swelled 33 percent.
More homes are on the market, and fewer are selling above asking price.
Home values are cooling off—but even a small change in interest rates could drive up mortgage payments.
The number of homes sold in November fell 16 percent.
A typical mortgage costs nearly 75 percent of the median income.
See how Long Beach stacks up to the Valley.
A new report shows the one percent love LA.
More than any other county in the country.
More homes listed can translate into falling prices.