Here are the updated 2020 housing market predictions. The housing market saw modest increases across the board in the past year, though there were hot spots in the market in terms of both geography and price ranges. House prices had risen for 33 consecutive quarters across the United States. The housing market predictions were clearly pointing out that all the housing indices would trend upward for the nation as a whole as well as in every state, including the top 100 metro areas.
After the coronavirus pandemic came into being, the housing market forecast runs the gamut from optimistic to pessimistic. It has become difficult to come up with a solid 2020 housing forecast as things are changing with each passing week. The housing market was running at a record pace in the early stages of this outbreak in February 2020, with sellers continuing to gain leverage, and buyers benefit from lower mortgage rates. We saw some of the best home sales and housing starts to pace in more than a decade until February 2020.
The pace of home sales relative to inventory reached a new record high in the month of February, although hints of deceleration were beginning to surface. Nearly 70% of Americans have secure employment and those interested in purchasing homes are looking at the enticing mortgage rates. While the effect of lower mortgage rates reignited housing market activity toward the end of 2019 and the start of 2020, February showed some early signs of coronavirus outbreak, particularly in markets that were hit early and hard. The latest housing market indicators 2020 still point to a shift towards more balanced conditions in the near term.
Home sales have declined due to social distancing & economic unpredictability but home prices are still strong across the nation. According to the National Association of Realtors®, the median existing-home price for all housing types in March was $280,600, up 8.0% from March 2019 ($259,700), as prices increased in every region. The median home price gains mark 97 straight months of year-over-year gains (nationally). In March, the unsold inventory was equal to a 3.4-month supply at the current sales pace, up from three months in February and down from the 3.8-month figure (from a year ago).
According to Realtor.com, in April 2020, the median national listing price grew by only 0.6 percent year-over-year, to $320,000. Of the largest 50 metros, now only 30 still saw year-over-year gains in median listing prices, down from 45 last month. Forty-seven of the 50 largest metros saw their year-over-year listing price growth decrease compared to last month.
Let us discuss in detail the various housing indices & their predictions for 2020. Please note that we have retained the earlier housing market predictions before the Covid-19 pandemic hit the U.S. for better clarity and comparative analysis. We have updated this article with the latest housing data and forecast from some of the top national brokerages like Realtor.com (check reference section).
Highlights of COVID-19 Impact On The Housing Market
The updated data for housing market predictions from various sources like Realtor.com shows that sales of homes will decline by 15 percent in 2020. The home prices would flatten out. That’s compared to the original housing market forecast of a decline of 1.8 percent in home sales. Single-family housing starts, which were expected to increase by 10 percent in 2020, are now predicted to decline by 11 percent.
That’s mainly due to vigorous social distancing norms and economic uncertainty has compounded this temporary restraint on real estate transactions. According to their statistics, the new listings have declined across the nation’s largest metros as sellers wait out the crisis. The positive forecast is that there is expected a short-term bump in sales for late summer and early fall due to pent up buyer demand, fear of the pandemic reducing, and low mortgage rates.
Realtor.com’s recent report for April 2020 shows that inventory continues to decline, partially due to this pause in newly listed properties, but also likely due to some sellers opting to de-list their properties and wait for a couple of months. The national inventory declined by 15.3 percent year-over-year, and inventory in large markets decreased by 16.0 percent. The inventory of newly listed properties declined by 44.1 percent over the past year, and 45.4 percent in large markets, as sellers paused in response to coronavirus pandemic.
However, properties that are not delisted are spending longer on the market, and sellers aren’t ready to reduce listing prices to attract buyers. Buyers too are following a wait-and-see approach until this crisis is over. Those who are interested in making offers are looking for some discounts on home prices. Housing inventory in the 50 largest U.S. metros declined by 16.0 percent year-over-year in April. None of the largest 50 metros saw an inventory increase on a year-over-year basis, but 32 out of 50 saw a slowdown in their inventory declines since last month.
The nation’s median listing price growth continues to decelerate, with this month’s movements being driven by diminished seller expectations and a shift in the mix of homes for sale. The median national home listing price grew by only 0.6 percent year-over-year, to $320,000 in April. This is a further deceleration from the 3.8 percent year-over-year growth seen in March.
The coronavirus crisis response is unprecedented. The federal government ordered a de facto shutdown of the entire private economy, closing an estimated eighty percent of businesses. It has caused unemployment to soar to at least ten percent, while tens of millions are idled. Updated disease models and new information on the coronavirus death rate show that this was probably an over-reaction to a new disease. However, we can draw from prior economic crises to predict the impact this government shutdown of large portions of the economy will have on the housing market.
As sales stall and inventory freeze in the major U.S housing markets, it raises new challenges for both buyers and sellers. We’ll discuss the latest housing indicators, and based on them give you a reasonable housing market predictions for 2020 and the foreseeable future.
Housing Market Predictions 2020: Forecast Before The COVID-19
With 10 years having now passed since the Great Recession, the U.S. has been on the longest period of continued economic expansion on record. The housing market has been along for much of the ride and continues to benefit greatly from the overall health of the economy. However, hot economies eventually cool and with that, hot housing markets move more towards balance.
Realtor.com national housing forecast was that home price growth will flatten, with an expected increase of 0.8 percent
Inventory will remain constrained, especially at the entry-level price segment. Mortgage rates are likely to bump up to 3.88 percent by the end of the year. Tight inventory coupled with rising mortgage rates will lead to dropping sales. Buyers will continue to move to affordability, benefiting smaller and mid-sized markets.
Zillow had earlier predicted that there will be a housing recession in 2020. They blamed monetary policy for this; the market has been expanding rapidly but is due for a correction. They also cite housing affordability or a lack thereof. That means the Millennials hitting the ideal age to buy their first home often can’t afford it or build it.
Nor are we going to see the masses of regulation that limit land use and drive up housing costs repealed any time soon. Minor tweaks to allow for accessory dwelling units (ADUs) or new denser multifamily housing units take years to achieve anything. What does this mean for the housing market in 2020?
We’ll see prices for affordable and starter homes continue to increase at near double-digit rates while the general real estate market goes up at near or just above the rate of inflation. Specific areas may appreciate or depreciate depending on inventory and demand. We can use the consumer’s demand for each generation to give us a housing market forecast for 2020 and beyond.
The inflation of new home prices has slowed to something close to the rate of inflation. However, we shouldn’t expect housing prices to fall, since the cost of new construction is going up. A lack of people in the skilled trades and increases in the minimum wage will increase the pay rates of those building homes. That’s aside from the steadily inflating material costs.
Baby Boomers continue to have a major impact on the housing market, though this is radically different to how older generations impacted housing markets in the past. Baby Boomers are much more likely to remain healthy and active in their old age.
This means they’re less likely to pass-away or sell the family home to a young family and move into assisted living. When the retiree decides to downsize, they may sell the 2500 square foot single-family home, but they compete for a smaller starter home instead of moving into a retired adult community.
The divorce rate and broken families of the past few decades exacerbate things, too. Mom or Dad lives alone in the house instead of sharing it with their significant other. Housing demand is driven by the number of households, not the number of adults, so divorced and single individuals drive up demand for their own homes, too.
The sheer cost and inconvenience of moving have resulted in the average time people remain in one place to increase. In 2019, the average person remained in the same house for roughly eight years. For comparison, the average stay was only four years in 2007.
This results in less churn in the housing market and fewer available existing homes on the market. At the same time, Generation Xers were hard hit by the Great Recession. They’ve really only recovered since 2012. This means that Generation Xers are much more likely to remain in the rental market than prior generations at that age. This drives up rental rates and eats into the rental supply. Yet this generation hasn’t abandoned the dream of owning a home, increasing demand for starter homes.
Housing market predictions for 2020 and beyond run the gamut from optimistic to pessimistic. For example, Zillow predicts that there will be a housing recession in 2020. They blame monetary policy for this; the market has been expanding rapidly but is due for a correction.
They also cite housing affordability, or a lack thereof. That means the Millennials hitting the ideal age to buy their first home often can’t afford it or build it. Nor are we going to see the masses of regulation that limit land use and drive up housing costs repealed any time soon.
Minor tweaks to allow for accessory dwelling units (ADUs) or new denser multifamily housing units take years to achieve. While Millennials are painted as unwilling to settle down (and they are much more likely to rent than prior generations), they do account for a third of all new home buyers. They also account for nearly half of all mortgages.
We can expect them to continue to buy homes and condos at an increasing rate as they settle down and start families. They’re just more likely to buy a condo in a walkable community than a single-family house in the suburbs than Generation X.
Millennials are affecting the real estate market in other ways, too. They prioritize a low maintenance home with smart appliances and an energy-efficient design. If you can’t offer this, they’ll either lower the price or move on to something else. They also prefer walkable communities over having to drive everywhere. They’ll pay a premium to be near public transit, too, since this can offset transportation costs.
In short, they’ll pay a little more for a house or condo that lets them ditch a car. What does this mean for our 2020 housing market forecast and beyond? Home prices will continue to rise slowly due to limited supply and demand, but homes that meet Millennial’s ideals and their budgets will continue to appreciate at double-digit rates.
What Do Housing Market Indicators Forecast Now?
Homes Sales & Their Forecast
Home sales generally pick up in the spring. People start shopping for new homes around Spring Break with the hope of moving over holiday weekends like Memorial Day weekend or moving during the summer when it has the least impact on their kids’ education. This is why housing market predictions always include an increase in sales between March and September.
The federal government’s shutdown of so-called non-essential businesses put a hold on most real estate transactions. Renters are still able to get critical repairs like someone coming to fix a broken air conditioner. Rent and mortgage payments may be deferred in some cases, but others continue to pay their bills so they don’t have to worry about a lump sum due in four months.
But the shutdown intended to slow the spread of the coronavirus has stalled real estate sales. Transactions that were already underway were completed. And real estate agents are trying to shift to virtual home tours via panoramic pictures of every room and drone photography.
US housing market predictions suggest that this will help some homes sell, but it isn’t enough to get people to sign the dotted line at the rate they used to. After all, you can’t get home inspectors and appraisers out to properties during government-ordered shutdowns, and that’s essential to completing the real estate transaction.
Capital Economics’ housing market predictions are that we’ll see a one-third decline in home sales for the spring of 2020. Fannie Mae is assuming that the economic shutdown will last through May and the spike in unemployment will drag on the housing market for the entire year. This is why Fannie Mae is predicting a 15 percent drop in home sales for 2020 over 2019 numbers.
Latest Update On Home Sales
About 43% percent of residential homebuyers have delayed the buying of a home for a couple of months. They are waiting for the re-opening of the economy. Roughly 20% of buyers have stopped looking at homes for sale due to concerns about jobs or the loss of a job. About 12% are continuing to see properties and 8% have decided not to buy indefinitely.
Home Prices And Predictions
In 2019, the average home cost around 250,000 dollars. The general forecast is that home prices will fall through the end of 2020 before recovering in the spring of 2021. For example, Zillow housing market predictions show prices falling through the fall of 2021. They expect to see home prices recovering in 2021. US housing market predictions for 2021 say prices to remain unchanged year over year at best.
The decline in sales is projected to be accompanied by a flattening in price growth. With the supply of available homes continuing to balance, and the entry-level demand expected to remain strong, prices are estimated to rise by a mere 0.8 percent in 2020.
Before the COVID-19 pandemic literally went viral, US housing market predictions for 2020 showed appreciation of roughly 1 percent. Existing home sales were predicted to fall about two percent, while single-family starts were predicted to increase six percent.
Latest Update on Home Prices
- Many real estate experts do not predict a steep price declines in the next 12 months.
- Home prices are holding up to the decline in transaction activity.
- The median list price on pending contracts in the four weeks through April 26 was up 2.6% from one year ago.
- As of the week of April 18, the median listing prices on Realtor.com are higher in 65 out of the largest 100 metro areas compared to one year ago.
- Median listing prices were higher in 52 metro areas compared to April 11 prices.
- Asking prices bumped up 1.6% compared with a year ago mostly because Sellers see the current market situation as a short-term speed bump.
- Locally, 68 of 99 metros saw asking prices increase over last year.
- The April national median listing price was $320,000, up 0.6 percent year-over-year.
- This is a further deceleration from the 3.8 percent year-over-year growth seen in March.
- Nationally, homes sold in 62 days in April, four days more slowly than last year.
- Listing prices in the largest metros grew by an average of 1.6 percent last year, a deceleration from the 5.7 percent year-over-year gain seen last month.
- Of the largest 50 metros, now only 30 still saw year-over-year gains in median listing prices, down from 45 last month.
Housing Inventory (Supply) And Its Forecast
US housing market predictions for 2020 project that newly built homes will be slow to sell. Existing homes are slow to sell, too. And this sentiment is found across the housing industry. The builder confidence index saw its largest ever recorded a drop in March 2020.
The National Association of Homebuilders index fell a record 42 points in April 2020 to just 30. An index of 50 or higher means homebuilders are optimistic. That means home builders may finish projects they’re working on, but they are unlikely to start entirely new projects.
Long-term, the coronavirus pandemic will constrict the housing supply. Construction is, in theory, essential. For example, plumbers and electricians could work in an unoccupied building and install infrastructure, assuming they’re far enough from each other. Unfortunately, social distancing rules did slow down new construction.
It is hard to have a team putting up walls or installing a new roof. Workers might be afraid to go to work out of fear of the coronavirus outbreak. And businesses often paused work, because they couldn’t get workers. They might have lumber, nails, and people, but they couldn’t get plastic sheeting and other items because their suppliers were shut down. Then there’s the impact on the supply chain.
The COVID outbreak caused disruptions in manufacturing because non-essential factories were shut down. The news focused on fashion brands making face masks or farms letting food rot because they couldn’t get it to a food processor. The public focuses on impending pork shortages due to pork processors shutting down.
The public doesn’t see the likely shortages of building supplies because companies making asphalt shingles, PVC pipe, and other materials were often shuttered at the same time.
Travel restrictions crimped new construction, as well. Quarantining a city means builders can’t get specialty contractors in. They’ll choose to go elsewhere. Travel restrictions made it hard for people who might be willing to come to reach potential worksites. And rigid licensing laws make it difficult to bring in out-of-state tradesmen.
That’s been an issue for years, but the cost of these policies hasn’t been this apparent before. And while states are busy making it easier for nurses to work across state lines, no one pays attention to the lack of HVAC installers. We can also expect home builders to focus their limited resources (people and material) on luxury homes that have a higher profit margin.
This is why the median price for new homes was expected to increase from 321,000 dollars to 326,000 dollars. This will exacerbate the shortage of affordable homes, causing greater increases in the price of new and existing affordable homes.
Latest Update On Housing Supply
- On the existing supply front, the total number of homes available for sale continued to decline in April 2020, although at a slightly decelerating pace as opposing forces pulled inventory in opposite directions.
- The number of newly listed homes for sale also declined.
- Newly listed properties in April 2020 decreased by a significant 44.1 percent since last year.
- 99 of the top 100 largest metros saw declines in the number of homes available for sale.
- Many existing homes for sale were also delisted.
- Clearly, sellers are reevaluating or postponing sales rather than wading into the current uncertain housing market.
- Nationally, inventory decreased 15.3 percent year-over-year, a slower rate of decline compared to the 15.7 percent year-over-year drop in March.
- Inventory in large markets decreased by 16.0 percent.
- Buyers and sellers still managed to work through the process even with social distancing constraints, but the limitations are taking a toll on activity.
- The inventory of newly listed properties declined by 44.1 percent over the past year, and 45.4 percent in large markets, as sellers paused in response to COVID-19.
Housing Demand And Its Forecast
Housing market predictions that take Covid-19 into account have already come out. Capital Economics is estimating four million homes will be sold in 2020. This would be the lowest rate since 1991. For comparison, roughly 5.3 million homes sold in 2019.
The trade war with China threatened international trade, creating a cloud that deferred business investment. Now we’re looking at a certain economic downturn due to the government’s choice to close the vast majority of businesses, nearly killing the service economy.
Experts think that the economic cost we’ve paid to try to contain the virus will weight down the economy into 2021. That is why home sales are expected to be around six million in 2021 instead of the previously projected 6.3 million.
Economic sentiment affected the U.S. housing market, too. The number of homes for sale fell nearly 16 percent in March 2020, after listings fell 15 percent year over year in February. This was equal to roughly 200,000 homes being taken off the market.
People were reluctant or unable to show their homes, while others are afraid it won’t sell and thus didn’t list their homes at all. US housing market predictions for the longer term will depend on the lingering impact of this Chinese virus. How long will it take for the economy to return to normal? How quickly will the service economy re-open and get people back to work?
Economic Outlook & Housing Market Update 2020
The federal government has dropped interest rates in an attempt to stimulate the economy. We can expect a wave of mortgage refinances in order to save money. Fannie Mae predicts 40% more mortgage refinances in 2020 than 2019.
To help borrowers and renters who are at risk of losing their home due to the coronavirus national emergency, the Federal Housing Finance Agency (FHFA) announced that Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac (the Enterprises) are extending their moratorium on foreclosures and evictions until at least June 30, 2020.
The foreclosure moratorium applies to Enterprise-backed, single-family mortgages only. The current moratorium was set to expire on May 17th.
Interest rates are already at an all-time low, which gives an opportunity for homebuyers who qualify. That gives potential home sellers hope, though it will take time for these low-interest rates to offset the spike in unemployment and general economic malaise.
According to the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA), the real gross domestic product (GDP) decreased 4.8 percent in the first quarter of 2020, according to the “advance” estimate released by the Bureau of Economic Analysis. In the fourth quarter of 2019, real GDP increased by 2.1 percent. Economic activity dropped at the largest annual rate since the Great Recession of 2008 in Q1, with consumers cutting back their spending on necessities.
Most of the loss occurred in the last three weeks of the quarter, as quarantine orders took effect, which underscores the severity of the pandemic’s impact. The decline in the first-quarter GDP was, in part, due to the response to the spread of COVID-19, as governments issued “stay-at-home” orders in March. This led to rapid changes in demand, as businesses and schools switched to remote work or canceled operations, and consumers canceled, restricted, or redirected their spending.
Personal saving was $1.60 trillion in the first quarter, compared with $1.27 trillion in the fourth quarter. The personal saving rate – Personal saving as a percentage of disposable personal income—was 9.6 percent in the first quarter, compared with 7.6 percent in the fourth quarter.
Disposable personal income increased $76.7 billion, or 1.9 percent, in the first quarter, compared with an increase of $123.7 billion, or 3.0 percent, in the fourth quarter. Real disposable personal income increased 0.5 percent, compared with an increase of 1.6 percent.
The full economic effects of the COVID-19 pandemic cannot be quantified in the GDP estimate for the first quarter of 2020 because the impacts are generally embedded in source data and cannot be separately identified. For more information, see the Technical Note on BEA’s Web site.
Housing Affordability Index – Median Household Income vs Median Home Price
Affordability was already a problem for the US housing market before the coronavirus hit. There was a shortage of affordable housing, driving up the cost of the homes Millennials can afford. This is important since half of all home mortgages are given to Millennials. And they are forced to compete for new housing stock since Boomers and Generation Xers tend to hold onto their homes.
The housing affordability index determines the affordability of the housing market by comparing the median household income to the median home price. The national housing affordability index was 170.0 for February 2020. That was a nearly one percent increase from the prior month and an eight percent increase from a year before.
An affordability index of 100 would mean that the average person could afford the average home. An increasing affordability index means more people are priced out of the housing market.
The economic fallout of the coronavirus is probably going to make housing less affordable, not more so. The official unemployment rate jumping ten percentage points or more means many people are out of work. We don’t really know how many have had their hours cut or are officially still employed though furloughed.
All of this adds up to tens of millions of households seeing their income drop, many of them substantially. And home prices will remain steady or drop just a few percentage points. The end result is a dramatic drop in the average household income while the housing portion of this equation is almost unchanged.
We could easily see the housing affordability index hit 200. This is one of the more certain housing market predictions. Another factor affecting this equation is the rising average price of new homes. Homebuilders were already prioritizing luxury homes over affordable and/or starter homes.
This is why the median home price was rising in 2019. We can expect home builders to focus their limited manpower and resources on luxury homes that will sell for more. And that will worsen the housing affordability index as long as the economic crisis continues.
However, housing market predictions should not affect your decision to buy a home. Instead, you should make the decision to buy a home based on your personal economic situation. Pessimistic housing market predictions may scare some from listing their home, but many motivated sellers will list their property. That may contribute to a decline in sale prices, but it presents an excellent buying opportunity.
Latest Update On Homeownership
According to Realtor.com’s weekly report, the homeownership rate rose to 65.3% in Q1 of 2020. Encouragingly, the under-35-year-old age group experienced the largest jump. Mortgage rates dropped to a new record low, at 3.23% and mortgage applications saw a slight rise.
An April Realtor.com survey found out that after spending many long weeks confined in their homes, consumers’ preferences shifted toward bigger homes and more outdoor space for their next homes.
The share of home buyers looking at suburban markets near large cities and even across state lines is showing a rebound, as consumers look to a post-pandemic landscape, with cities in the Southeast seeing renewed interest.
Will the Housing Market Crash In 2020 or 2021?
What will 2020 be like for buyers? If you qualify for a mortgage, you have a more limited selection and prices close to what they were before the coronavirus hit, but you have relatively little competition. In response to the COVID-19 national emergency, borrowers with financial hardship due to the pandemic have been able to receive forbearance, which is a pause or reduction in their monthly mortgage payment. Borrowers can request an additional six months if needed. FHA does not require lump sum repayment at the end of the forbearance.
The latest step in this direction was the announcement of the payment deferral option for borrowers. The Federal Housing Finance Agency (FHFA) announced on May 13 that Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac (the Enterprises) are making available a new payment deferral option. The payment deferral option allows borrowers, who are able to return to making their normal monthly mortgage payment, the ability to repay their missed payments at the time the home is sold, refinanced, or at maturity.
The top 5 markets favoring buyers are Pittsburgh, Rochester, Minneapolis, San Francisco, and Tampa. These markets are cooling off the fastest on a yearly basis, with a month’s supply of homes up at least 26 percent year over year (as compared to last February).
What will 2020 be like for sellers? Expect homes to be slow to sell, and you may have to market it down to move it. Or you may need to wait a few months to see things shift from a buyer’s market to a balanced market. The only exception would be the “affordable” homes that are in short supply. In this case, you face a seller’s market as soon as people are allowed to go out shopping.
Colorado Springs, CO retained the title of the hottest housing market (list by Realtor.com) in the country for the second consecutive month in March 2020. Half of all homes in Colorado Springs were selling in under 28 days — nine days faster than last year, and 32 days faster than the rest of the country. Properties in the metro garnered 2.4 times as many views than the average property around the United States. Colorado Springs was the only metro from Colorado on the list of hottest markets.
Other markets favoring sellers are Phoenix, Salt Lake City, San Diego, Riverside, and Baltimore. These markets are heating up the fastest on a yearly basis, with a month’s supply of homes down by at least 52 percent year over year (as compared to last February).
Even though the housing market likely won’t be the cause of the next recession, an economic downturn would still have an impact on the US real estate sector. The housing market in the U.S. could enter a recession in under five years, with Zillow predicting that it will occur in 2020.
The spillover to the housing market will rely upon the profundity, length, and severity of the 2020 recession and, if some parts of the country feel the effect worse than others, some local housing markets could see greater effects.
“The current economic expansion is getting long in the tooth by historical standards, and more late-cycle signs are emerging,” said Scott Anderson, chief economist at Bank of the West, who was among those predicting a 2020 recession.
According to a survey published by WSJ, some 59% of private-sector economists surveyed in recent days said the economic expansion that began in mid-2009 was most likely to end in 2020. An additional 22% selected 2021, and smaller camps predicted the next recession would arrive the following year, in 2022 or at some unspecified later date.
In a research report in which Zillow surveyed 100 real estate experts and economists about their predictions for the housing market, it disclosed that almost 50% of all survey respondents said the following recession will initiate in 2020, with the first quarter of the year referred to the most as to when the recession will start.
The main culprit for the housing recession: monetary policy. The experts predicted that monetary policy will be the deciding factor this time around. In particular, they argued that the Federal Reserve could prompt slower growth if it raises short-term interest rates too quickly.
To put it simply, the US housing market is ripe for investment in 2020, making it a great time to buy an investment property. A multi-generational housing market is creating limited supply and increased competition, driving up prices at the affordable end of the market for the foreseeable future.
In hot job markets and communities that fit the youngest generation’s ideals, price increases of 8-15 percent are possible year-over-year. For everyone else, real estate is appreciating at or just above the rate of inflation.
- Current Home sales and forecast https://www.realtor.com/research/2020-housing-market-predictions-covid-19-update/
- Current avg. home prices (national) and forecast
- current housing inventory (supply) and forecast
- Current demand and forecast
- 2020 Economic Outlook
- Affordability index (nationally) – Median household income vs median home price
- Factors affecting the 2020 housing market
- Where Is the Housing Market Headed In 2020
- 2020 and Beyond Forecast