London property prices
London property prices: residential & commercial
The London property market has escalated to new heights of ridiculousness, as new research reveals that residential rent in the capital is twice as expensive as in the rest of the UK.
Sure, it’s set to be the most scorching day of the year today.
As garages go, it’s not the prettiest. A shabby set of double doors at the front, a flimsy-looking roof and some peeling white paint on the sides.
Had hopes to buy a home at Battersea Power Station? Over 200 people have beaten you to it.
Last year, a whopping one in four London homes was sold for at least £500,000, according to new data released by Nationwide.
Could the London property bubble be showing its first signs of deflating? Estate agent Savills is forecasting the first price crop in prime central London property in more than half a decade.
Home-sellers in London are receiving 99.3% of their asking price on average, according to new research from Hometrack.
The average asking price of a home in London now stands at £552,530, an all-time high, according to Rightmove’s data.
Did somebody say bubble? The asking price for an average London home has shot up to £541,313, up 11.2% over the past year, according to data from Rightmove.
There have been endless conflicting reports over this one, as we know you know, but EY (formerly Ernst & Young) is now saying it believes the London property market is showing “bubble-like conditions”.
UK house prices are growing at their fastest rate in almost seven years, according to property company Rightmove, but those in London are starting to level out after a few years of explosive growth.
House prices across England and Wales could increase by up to 8% next year, property website Rightmove is forecasting.
Well it’s the first time we’ve written a story like this is in quite some time – asking prices for London houses dropped by 5% in November, according to Rightmove.
In case you hadn’t noticed, London house prices are having a bit of a moment.
London needs 50,000 new homes a year– the equivalent of 18 Olympic Villages – or the capital’s economy and businesses will suffer, according to a new report.
Chancellor George Osborne has refused to deny that he will introduce a capital gains tax on the sale of second homes owned by overseas investors.
Bubble? What bubble? Yes, we know that all the London house prices news seems to contradict itself every other day, but its Friday, so let’s focus on the good news – “good news” if, that is, you’re a London property owner.