Atlanta Market - 4th Quarter 2009 - Stats and Graphs

The comprehensive report on the fourth quarter of 2010 is in. I would like to temper what looks like good news by saying that some of this is government induced and therefore not sustainable over the long term unless the government inducement creates enough sales to reduce the inventory levels significantly as there is almost a certainty that the sales volume will taper off at the end of the tax credit. Perhaps the most important graph below is the median sales price graph with a trendline on it. Please take a look at that graph. Prices are up and when you see the broad view it may change your perspective on the market. If you have any questions or comments, please leave them in the comments section at the bottom and I will post them/answer them for you as quickly as I can...

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Discussion

#1 By Denise Buchanan at 6/22/2017 4:12 AM

Great stuff! The Ryan Ward team ROCKs Roswell and beyond!

#2 By Kathryn McHinion at 6/22/2017 4:12 AM

It is truly right that the government inducement makes enough sales to reduce the inventory levels significantly.

#3 By Van at 6/22/2017 4:12 AM

This is a great list of graphs and stats for the year. To me the most telling or suprising statistic was that presented in the graph demonstrating how foreclosure sales affect non-foreclosure sale prices. This is typical that foreclosure sales will drop the prices people are willing to pay for standard homes but the drop off here is especially tremendous.

#4 By Barry at 6/22/2017 4:12 AM

You have some very interesting unique charts. From your comparison chart of the ratio of foreclosure property and non foreclosure property to listed price. It looks like the foreclosure property ratio is now approaching the same sales to list price ratio as the non foreclosure property which would be a very positive sign if the foreclosure property is not selling at a discount..

#5 By Anthony at 6/22/2017 4:12 AM

These stats for monthly home stats ook like exactly what I would expect for the sampling period--more or less a parabolic curve.

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